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urrent 




auce 




V 



I. L I X NO. 1 



NORTHWESTERN STATE 



U N 



V E R S I T Y 



n a t chitoches, Louisiana 



—f- 

if Friday, September 18, 1970 




REFRIGERATORS— Though hampered with dif- 
ficult work, these three NSU coeds will be able to 
enjoy a mid-night snack while studying so diligently. 

Thirty Refrigerators 
Scheduled To Arrive 



Thirty additional 
refrigerators have been ordered 
by AMS for Northwestern 
students. Seventy have also 
been ordered to be distributed 
to nursing students in 
Shreveport. 

The tentative arrival date will 
be in two weeks. A specific date 
was not given. 

The program, started during 
the summer semester was 
brought about through the ef- 
forts of Spanky Baker and Mr. 
Fred Bosarge of AMS. Bill 
Baskerville, the present AMS 
president, is continuing the 
program. 

A five year contract has been 
signed with the Norcold 
Company. After this time, if the 
program is successful, the 
refrigerators may be turned in 
for new ones. 

The proceeds from this 
project will be set aside to build 
a scholarship fund. 

The condition the 
refrigerators are kept in by the 



students will determine 
whether or not the contract will 
be renewed. 

The initial work force con- 
sisted of two hired workers, H. 
R. Templin and Robert Tooke, 
SGA members and their 
friends. 

"We appreciate the patience 
students had with lines and the 
slow process," said Bill 
Baskerville," but we hope to 
improve the distribution 
process in the future." 

Baskerville also asked that 
students moving to other dorms 
tell their house mothers where 
the refrigerators will be used. 

Any student having trouble 
with his refrigerator is asked to 
call H. R. Templin, Robert 
Tooke, or Bill Baskerville. 

Approximately 500 
refrigerators have been 
distributed. 200 were given out 
in two and a half hours Sept. 9. 
300 were given out Sept. 10 in 
only three hours. 




nS FR /, GER ATORS; LINES-NSU students waited 

S fu m , hne for hours - in order tnat they might 
rw^y Tu- pleasures oi having a refrigerator in their 
rooms this semester. 

VA Suggestions 
Concern Checks 

Veterans at Northwestern 
vh o are looking forward to 

receiving monthly G.I. checks 
nis ; semester were offered 
several suggestions by the 
week*" 8 Administratio n this 

(1) Turn in your Certificate of 
Eligibility to the college 
^gistrar when you register-or 
38 soon as possible. 

(2) See to it that this 
enrollment form is returned 
Promptly to the VA by the 
Northwestern registrar. 

The law requires that the VA 
^"st be notified »* the 
veteran has actually oiled 
kefore processing the check, 
and in practice, this means 
m ost Northwestern veterans 



should receive their first check 
in October. 

If the VA is not notified of the 
veteran's enrollment early 
enough, it will not be able to get 
out his first check until 
November. 

If a veteran does not receive 
his check within a few weeks 
after the school registrar 
returns the enrollment cer- 
tificate to VA, the veteran 
should notify his nearest VA 
office. 

The VA also explained that 
the veteran must have returned 
his Certificate of Pursuit card 
for the last semester if 
previously enrolled under the 
G.I. Bill. This is normally done 
during the last month of the 
semester, but is often forgotten. 




Name Change 
Aids Students 



UNIVERSITY — More than 2,000 freshmen reporting to the Northwestern State 
University campus Sunday and Monday for testing, orientation and registration 
for the fall semester were greeted at the entrance by a huge new sign 
proclaiming Northwestern 's university status which was approved by the 
Louisiana Legislature. Among Purple Jackets who assisted the new students 
this fall are Christi Conine, left, and Cynthia Phillips, both seniors from Nat- 
chitoches. 



Northwestern 's 86th year 
opens this fall with many new 
benefits for the student body, 
bringing them a university 
status, new buildings, im- 
provement of older buildings, 
and projects for Showcase 70. 

The first attempt to make 
Northwestern a university in 
1969, failed when a legislative 
bill was vetoed by the governor. 
The bill was referred to the 
State Board of Education and 
later signed into law June 18, 
1970. 

The first graduating class of 
NSU was in August, with its 
first two doctorates, Raymond 
McCuin Gilbert, and Harold 
Denning. 

President Kilpatrick cites 
the new status as a boost to the 
changes of employment for 
each individual graduate. 
University graduates are 
usually considered by em- 
ployers before college 
graduates. 



New Curriculum 
Instituted Here 



A new addition to NSU's 
curriculum is Aviation Science. 
The course offers 23 semester 
hours credit leading to a minor 
in Aviation Science. 

Director of Aviation Science 
is Raymond Carney, a 1967 
graduate of NSU. Assisting 
Carney with flight standards is 
David Calloway with five hours 
flying experience. Carney has 
ten years flying experience. 

The expense of flight labs or 
flight courses is $385 in addition 
to regular tuition fees. All 
aviation students must be 
enrolled at Northwestern. 
The program provides cer- 



tificates and ratings to qualify 
for private pilot, commercial 
pilot, instrument ratings, flight 
instructor, airline transport, 
instrument flight instructor, 
and multi-engine ratings. 

Carney commented that 
enrollment in the new 
curriculum "went beyond our 
wildest expectations." Ground 
instruction students numbered 
lio and SO students signed up for 
flying classes. 

Quality instruction, good 
supervision, and two new 
Cessna 150 planes are parts of 
the program. 



SGA President 
Greets Students 

by David Precht 

This year it becomes my 
opportunity to welcome 
students both old and new to 
Northwestern State University 
as student body president. 

Many changes have been 
made in this institution and its 
government in addition to the 
recent acquisition of university 
status. 

It is sincerely hoped that 
students will take advantage of 
SGA as one of the most im- 
portant avenues of expression 
available at NSU. It is the 
obligation of all students to help 
make their governing body (the 
SGA) aware of problem areas 

on this campus, for represen- 
tative government can only 
function effectively if make 
their own desires known. 




In an era of nearly universal 



campus unrest and conflict, it 
becomes imperative that 
students seek solutions to their 
problems in a rational- peaceful 
manner. It is therefore the 
purpose of the Student 
Government Association to 
provide those solutions. 

Involvement is an integral 
function of every student, 
whether or not he takes ad- 
vantage of his opportunities to 
become involved. Regardless of 
which of the many forms of 
involvement a student may 
take— criticism, campaigning, 
seeking offices on SGA, or 
voting-he is depriving himself 
of an important facet of his 
educational experience if he 
does not choose at least one. 

It is therefore important 
every "aware" student make 
himself heard, if not seen, in the 
realm of student government. 



COMING ENTERTAINMENT— Included in the Big 
Name Entertainment series for the fall semester will 
be the Friends of Distinction. Turning out such 
popular songs as "Grazing In The Grass," the group 
will perform in the Prather Coliseum Sept. 30. 

Friends Of Distinction 
To Appear In Concert 



President's Welcome 



The administration, faculty, and staff of 
Northwestern State University are happy to 
welcome all new students and those returning to 
the campus for the Fall Semester of 1970. It is our 
hope that the educational goals you have set will 
be accomplished while you are here. Always 
know that we are here to help you in any way that 
we can to attain these goals, and should you 
need help please do not hesitate to let us Know. 

Noteworthy accomplishments have been made 
at Northwestern State University recently and 
we look forward with a great deal of anticipation 
to further strides of progress this year. 

The fine spirit and excellent behavior of North- 
western students are always a source of pride. It 
is our hope that the friendly atmosphere you find 
here at Northwestern will be enhanced by your 
presence. 

Please feel free to visit my office any time that 
I may be of help to you. 

Arnold R. Kilpatrick, President. 



Showcase '70, sponsored by 
the Student Union En- 
tertainment Committee, will 
present The Friends of 
Distinction in concert at 
Prather Coliseum on Sept. 30 at 
8 p.m. 

Full-time NSU students will 
be admitted upon presentation 
of I.D. cards. All other in- 
terested persons may purchase 
a series ticket booklet for $5 at 
the Information Booth in the 
Student Union until 5 p.m. Sept. 
30. The Lettermen are 
scheduled to perform Oct. 28 at 
8 p.m. The entertainment for 
Dec. 5 will be announced at a 
later date. 

Tickets will be available at 
the door for students for $1.50 
and adults for $2. Advance 
individual ticket sales will begin 
Sept. 21 at the Information 
Booth. 

Coffee House 
Begins 
Entertainment 

The Purple Light Coffee 
House, sponsored by the 
Student Union Music and Films 
Committee, is a member of the 
Coffee House Circuit. Three 
years ago the circuit consisted 
of eight North Carolina 
colleges. This year, there are 
200 college members 
representing all areas of the 
United States. 

The Purple Light is one of six 
university coffee houses in La. 
which provide professsional 
entertainment in an informal 
atmosphere. Dave Bradstreet, 
who appeared Sept. 14, 15, and 
16 in the Student Union 
Cafeteria, was the first en- 
tertainer to appear at the 
Purple Light. 



The Friends of Distinction are 
Harry Elston, Floyd Butler, 
Jessica Cleaves, and Barbara 
Jean Love. The group made its 
debut in the summer of 1968 at 
the Daisy in Hollywood. They 
were immediately signed to the 
management firm of actor- 
football star Jim Brown and 
brought to the attention of RCA. 

Harry Elston, the group's 
writer, composed the lyrics to 
Hugh Masekela's "Grazin' in 
the Grass," which was their 
initial single for RCA. It is also 
in their debut Victor album, 
"Grazing' ". 

Harry Elston and Floyd 
Butler met as members of the 
Ray Charles group. Jessica 
Cleaves was introduced to the 
group by Butler whom she met 
while working with the Los 
Angeles Urban League. Bar- 
bara Jean Love joined the group 
six months before their debut at 
the Daisy. 

The group has also appeared 
at The Factory, the Beverly 
Hilton in Los Angeles, and Mr. 
D's in San Francisco. 

SGA Freshmen 
To Be Selected 

The SGA Election Board has 
made plans for the SGA Fresh- 
men Elections. The officers to 
be elected are Freshman 
President, Vice-President, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Men's 
Representative, and Women's 
Representative. 

Notices of intention are to be 
secured in the Dean of Student's 
Office, room 308, of the Student 
Union. Each candidate is to 
complete the notice of intention 
and return it to the Dean of 
Student's Office before 4:00 



Northwestern is the oldest 
school under the State Board of 
Education, established in 1884 
as a State Normal School. Now 
Northwestern has six un- 
dergraduate colleges, and is one 
of the largest graduate schools 
in Louisiana, offering master's, 
specialist's, and doctor's 
degrees. 

Construction projects totaling 
more than $5 million were 
completed this summer. In- 
cluded were a $2 million 
Teacher Education Center, $1.7 

million Biological Sciences 
Building, and $1.2 million 
Physical Education Building. 

Other small projects are also 
being conducted this semester 
to improve the university. 
Several older buildings are 
being air-conditioned, and 
parking areas are being 
enlarged and improved. 

The Demon Fountain which 
was at the main entrance to the 
university for several years, 



has been installed in the patio of 
the Student Union. 

Student Union Governing 
Board members are also 
proceeding with plans for 
Showcase 70, which will bring a 
half-dozen big-name en- 
tertainers to the campus during 
the year. A new program being 
planned by the board is the 
Coffeehouse Circuit, which will 
feature popular bands and 
entertainers performing in a 
nightclub setting on campus. 

In athletics, Northwestern 's 
Demons are a consensus to win 
the Gulf States Conference, and 
the basketball team has been in 
the NAIA regional playoffs for 

three consecutive years. North- 
western's gymnastics team is 
defending the national 
collegiate championship this 
year. 

NSU is also the home of Miss 
Louisiana, Carol Almond of 
Haynesville. She is a sophomore 
vocational home economics 
education major. 



Dorm Initiates 
No Hour System 



Certain NSU coeds are now 
able to experience the pleasures 
of a "no hour" curfew. The 
system, initiated this semester 
gives any senior or junior girl 
with a 3.0 average a chance to 
live in the no hour dorm, East 
Varnado. 

"The girls must have no 
discipline problem, such as 
probation and they must have 
parental permission," said 
Dean Hendrick, Dean of Women 
Students. 

This idea, initiated by the 
administration, was brought up 
at one of last year's A.W.S. 
meetings where the women 
dorm residents voted five to one 
in favor of it. 

Residents of the no hour dorm 
sign out if they will be gone 
after 11 pm. or all day, and 



state their specific destination. 
Girls must call the dorm if they 
will be delayed for any reason 
and if a resident does not arrive 
at the dorm within one hour of 
her specified time of return, a 
search is started. The girls 
voted in favor of this search for 
their own protection. At least 
one security guard is on duty in 
the living room of the dorm 
during the night. After fresh- 
man hours the guard allows 
girls entrance only after they 
have shown their I.D. cards. 

So far, there have been no 
problems with the no hour 
dorm. There are eighty-three 

living in East Varnado at this 
time. The system, however, is 
on a trial basis. If it continues to 
run smoothly, it may be ex- 
panded. 



'Miracle Worker' 
Set For Oct. 12-15 

By Dcnnie McCaa 
The tentative cast for the first theatre production of this season, 
The Miracle Worker, has been selected. The production will be 
<*'"•■ °d by Ray Schxnider on the Little Theatre stage. Production 
-e Oct. 12, 13, 14, 15, 1970. 
_dve cast selections are as follows: 



Doctor 


George Sewell 


Kale 


Joanie Sabia 


Keller 


Charlie Parks 


Helen 


Becks Schxnider 


Martha 


Open 


Percy 


Open 


Aunt Ev 


Mr. E. Davis 


James 


Ricky Navarre 


Dr. Anagnos 


Wade Heaton 


Annie 


Sally Graham 


Viney 


Doris Randolph 


Blind children 


Beth Evans 




Angela Evans 




Kris Kinard 




Kelly Kinard 




Christe Maynard 



The final show of the fall semester will be The Lion In Winter. It 
will be directed by George Stewart on Nov. 11, 12, 1970. 

Stewart will direct the first production of the spring semester. It 
will be the delightful comedy The Odd Couple. Production dates 
will be March 15, 16, 17, 18, 1971. The last production of the school 
year will be Auntie Mame, directed by the head of the speech 
department, Dr. Edna West on April 22, and 23, 1971. 



p.m. on September 22nd. 

Candidates for the freshman 
offices will be given an op- 
portunity to speak to their 
classmates at 7:00 p.m. on 
September 28th in the Student 



Union Ballroom. Freshman 
elections will be held the 
following day, September 29th, 
from 8:00 a.m. to 7:00 pm. on 
the second floor of the Student 
Union. 



276194 



I 



Page 2, Friday, September 18, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



The State Of The Union 



1970-1971.. ..the birth of a new 
decade... the beginning of a 
great era for Northwestern 
University.. ..the emerging of 
N.S.U.'s Total Union Program. 
With this, the Union Board 
Student Program begins to 
explain and relate to you the 
prospects for a new term that 
promises to be filled with new 
people, inovations, and ex- 
citement. 

Throughout the course of this 
year, this article, appropriately 
tiLed, "The State of the Union", 
will serve as an information 
source to you on facts related to 
the operation of the Union 
Governing Board and the total 
Union '70 program. Activities 
varying from researching and 
developing new programs to the 



well-established ones like 
Showcase '70 all come under our 
jurisdiction. 

During registration the Union 
conducted a committee 
recruitment project and drafted 
a great number of new students 
into our ever growing activities 
family. All students who signed 
up for various committees are 
to be contacted within the next 
two weeks, by their chairmen. 

Any inquiries concerning 
operation of the Union Board 
and its projects will be accepted 
in Room 223 in the Union. Any 
student who is interested in 
joining a committee can also 
apply in the same office. 
Welcome to the UNION! We 
have a great year to look for- 
ward to! 



Minutes of SGA 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 



For What It's Worth 



Behind an able man there are Nine-tenths of wisdom consists 
always other able men. - m being wisein time. -Theodore 
Chinese Proverb 



Ul wwmmrmr — 

Roosevelt - Speech, 1917 



September 7, 1970 

Precht called the meeting to 
order. Singletary led the group 
in prayer followed by the pledge 
of allegiance led by Thrash. 
Roll was called, absent were 
Jim McDowell, Mary Smith, 
and Mike McConnell. Greg 
O'Quinn was late. 

Hoffstadt moved that money 
be allocated to take pictures 
and buy frames for SGA 
members to be placed in 
Student Union. Seconded by Joe 
Peace. Motion carried. 

Due to Joe Peace's 
resignation of School Spirit 
Committee Chairman, Bobby 
Harling was appointed and 
approved unanimously by the 
SGA. 

O'Quinn made a motion that 
SGA meetings be changed from 
6 o'clock on Mondays to five- 
thirty on Mondays. Seconded by 
Peace. Motion carried. 

Singletary was sworn in office 
of SGA secretary by Dean 
Fulton. 

Jeanne Hebert moved the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Peace. Motion 
carried. Meeting adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Debbie Singletary 
Secretary of SGA 

September 14, 1970 

The Student Government 
Association met in SGA Con- 
ference Room on September 14, 
at 5:30 P.M. Precht called the 
meeting to order. Broussard led 
the group in prayer followed by 
the Pledge of Allegiance. Roll 
was called. Absent were Joe 
Pease and Jeanne Hebert. 
Minutes were approved as read. 

Sepulvado, Junior Class 
President, made the ap- 
pointment of Debbie Wing to 
Junior Secretary-Treasurer 
office. Appointment approved. 
O'Quinn, Sophomore Class 
President, made the ap- 
pointment of Randy Willis to 
Sophomore Men's Represen- 
tative. This appointment ap- 
proved also. 



Other appointments, made by 
Precht, and approved by the 
SGA were: Student 
Publications Committee - Lynn 
Rollins (chairman), Gary 
Morgan, Peter Piazza, Bob 

Fleege, Linda Sepulvado, and 
Kathy Mier: School Spirit 
Chairman - Ronnie Morrow; 
and State Fair Chairman - 
Bobby Harling, Co -Chairman is 
Greg O'Quinn. 

Present at the meeting was 
Jim Boren from Tech, the 
Governor of the Louisiana 
Intercollegiate State 
Legislature. He spoke to the 
SGA about LISL, its functions 

and potential political power; 
and asked our SGA to consider 
the possibilities of joining this 
organization. Precht appointed 
the following committee to 




By Bessie Brock — Edito 



Editorials 



If a man could half his wishes he He gains wisdom in a happy, 
would double his Troubles. - who gains it by another's ex- 
Franklin - Poor Richard perience. - Plautus 




Too many people don't 

care what happens 
as long as it 
doesn't happen 
to them. 

WILLIAM W.TAFT 
1857 - 1930 




study LISL in detail and give a 
report at our next SGA meeting. 
This committee was approved: 
Lynn Rollins (chairman), Bill 
Thrash, Greg O'Quinn, Gary 
Morgan, Donnie Couvillion, 
Randy Willis, Ronnie Morrow, 
and Bob Fleege. 

Hoffstadt made a motion that 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Morrow. Motion 
carried. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Debbie Singletary 
Secretary of SGA 

\AMMWUWVWVWWWW 

Walter Ledet has announced 
that the last date to drop 
classes without penalty is 
Thursday, October 22, 1970. 

MVVWUVMMAAMMVMMA 



WVMAWWVWWWWVWW) 



..rOU ARE W£T.. GO BACK TWO SF^es... 
LOSE QM£ TURN... . 

ifLeUe^to the Editorl 



Deadline for submitting 
Student Financial Aid Ap- 
plications is November 1,1970 
for the Spring Semester 1970. 

VIMWWWWWIAfWtfWVWWVWWll 



In order to provide due 
recognition for services ren- 
dered, Gamma Psi Chapter of 
Kappa Alpha Order wishes to 
extend its gratitude to those 

benevolent souls who, for no 
apparent reason, deflated the 
tires of the "Kappa Alpha Soul 
Train" during the game at 
Demon Stadium Saturday 

night. The brothers were more 
than happy to demonstrate to 
the rushees their ability to 
carry on without calamity. 
The rushees were amazed at 

the order and poise in which the 
"Kappa Alpha Soul Train" was 
dispersed and ferried to the site 
of the KA after game victory 
party. 

Due to the prank, the brothers 
managed to stage a most ef- 
fective display of brotherhood- 



to the persons in question-we 
wish you luck in your future 
endeavors. 

Thank You, 
Gamma Psi Chapter 
Kappa Alpha Order 

Dear Editor, 

Even though East Varnado is 
on an experimental basis, the 
girls of Varnado would like to 
commend the fair-mindedness 
and progressive thinking of the 
administration for allowing the 
girls a chance to prove their 
maturity by allowing them the 
responsibility of governing their 
own hours. 

We would like to see this 
experiment become a success 
and be established as a per- 
manent part of the NSU campus 
and another push toward 
progress. 

Sincerely, 
B. Jones 



Newspapers since their beginning, have had 
two major functions-the function of informing 
the people (the news function) and the function 
of expressing opinions (the editorial function). 
Each editor has the choice ot which of the two 
functions he will stress. 

Since I believe the most important function of 
any newspaper to be thp news function-I intend 
to stress this function in the Current Sauce and 
work for the betterment of news coverage to help 
inform the NSU students of what is happening on 
the campus as well as conveying other in- 
formation which will be beneficial to the student. 

With concentration on the news function, the 
Current Sauce will not have an editorial page as 
such. The top half of page two (2) will be devoted 

to short editorials and opinion features from 
week to week when the editor feels such 
editorials to be useful and necessary. Striving to 
fill up a whole page with opinion articles seems 
both useless and unnecessary when it is done 
solely for the purpose of filling up a page. 

Editorial subjects must be researched carefully 
and written with an object in mind to make sure 
the job is well done and will serve the purpose for 
which it is intended. Therefore I conclude that a 
few well-written editorials would serve a better 
purpose than a page full of carelessly written 
articles. 

RIGHT TO EDIT 

Due to the possibility of libel the Current Sauce 
reserves the right to edit ALL copy. 

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

Persons wishing to air their complaints, 
praises, or make suggestions may write letters 
to the editor. These letters should be addressed 
to Editor, Current Sauce, Box 3016 NSU, Nat- 
chitoches, La. 71457.AU letters must be„signed, 
but names will be withheld upon request of the 
sender. Letters received and signed will be 

printed unless numerous letters are received on 
the same subject in which case the one judged 
best by the editor will be printed. The Current 
Sauce reserves the right to edit all letters due to 
the possibility of libel. All letters not printed will 
be returned to the sender with reasons for not 
printing it, provided the address of the sender is 
given. 



P.Bodine 



Northwestern Graduates And Students Receive Recognition 




TAKES OATH -- Congressman Joe D. Waggonner, 
Jr., is shown above on the steps of the Capitol in 
Washington administering the official oath of ac- 
ceptance into the United States Army as a Second 
Lieutenant to Henry Burns of Shongaloo. Major 
Clifford Eby, former Professor of Military Science at 
Northwestern, looks on at the left. Burns graduated 
from Northwestern recently and has been working in 
Washington since February as an Assistant 
Doorkeeper in the House of Representatives. 



The CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising, 
and 357-S874r advertising. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 




DR. DONALD O. GATES has 

been appointed acting chair- 
man of the department of 
psychology at Northwestern. 
Gates will replace Dr. Caesar 
B. Moody, who resigned to 
accept a position at 
Southeastern Louisiana 
University. 



NORMA OLIVER, a junior 
speech and hearing therapy 
major from Shreveport, will be 
serving as president of the 
Purple Jackets Service 
Organization at Northwestern 
this year. Vice-president of the 
Organization will be VETA 
ANN MEDICA, a senior piano- 
voice education major from 
Alexandria. 



RECEIVES MEDAL - Captain Cecil M. Chopin, 
(left), a microbiologist in the Physical Detection 
Branch, Physical Defense Division, Commodity 
Development and Engineering Laboratories receives 
congratulations and the Army Commendation Medal 
from Colonel Floyd B. Mitman Jr., commanding 
officer of Fort Detrick. Captain Chopin is a graduate 
of Northwestern State University and is the son of 
Mrs. Alice Chopin of Natchitoches. 



LYNN killen, a junior 
primary education and speech 
correction major from McDade, 
will serve during the coming 
year as president of the 
Associated Women Students 
here. ETHEL RENE GIBSON 
of Coushatta will be vice- 
president, and FRANKIE 
GASPAR of Morgan city is 
Intercollegiate AWS 
representative. Faculty adviser 
of the AWS is Mrs. Lucile 
Hendrick, dean of women. 



Serving as president of the 
Panhellenic Council, governing 
body of the five social sororities 
on campus, will be 
CLYDEANNA COBB, a senior 
medical technology major from 
Springhill. Vice-president will 
be DIANE GORMLEY, junior 
kindergarten and primary 
education major from 
DeRidder. 



LINDA WILLIAMS, a senior 
mathematics major from 
Many, has been selected to 
serve for a third straight year 
as head twirler in the NSU 
•Demon Marching Band. Miss 
Williams was a twirler for three 
years at Many High School. She 
has received some 20 trophies 
and more than 60 medals for 
competition in twirling, dance 
twirling, student twirling, and 
military twirling. Linda is the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie 
A. Williams of Many. 



PATRICIA NESOM, a former 
student at Northwestern, is in 
France for a year of studies at 
the Institute for American 
Universities in Aixen-Provence 
in southern France. Patricia is 
from Natchitoches and will be 
enrolled in a course of study 
centered on European 
civilization. 



TWO NORTHWESTERN COe< 
have been chosen as the 
recipients of the Paul Edg 
Shaw Memorial Scholarship 
Selected were ANN L. ROSE, 
junior home economics maj< 
from Leesville and NANC 
STROHSCHEIN, a juni( 
nursing major from DeRidde 
The Paul Edgar Shaw Tru 
was established at No 
thwestern by Dr. and Mr 
Edgar Shaw of Leesville 
memory of their son who wi 
killed in an automobile i 
cident. He was a student here 
the time of his death. 



Making up the judiciary boat 
this year are NORMA OLIVE 
Shreveport; WEND' 
BEDGOOD, DeRidder; PAl 
HOOPER, Shreveport 
CHERYL REESE, Shrevepoil 
ETHEL GIBSON, Coushatti 
and JEANNE HEBER! 
Lafayette. 



VAL MARMILLION, a 

sophomore government major 
from Houma, will serve this 
year as president of the Student 
Union Governing Board. 
GARLAND RIDDLE and 
RHONDA COLEMAN were 
elected to the post of vice- 
president. 



Bessie Brock 


Editor ! 


Niva Chavez 


News Editor 


Bubba Maddox 


Business Manager 


Gene McArdle 


Ass't Business Manager 


Scott Thompson 


Campus Editor 


Kristie Roach 


Features Editor 


Pam Knight 


Features Editor 


Lynn Rollins 


Sports Editor 


David Miller 


Ass't Sports Editor 


Skipper Young 


Sports Reporter 


Tom Gresham 


Photographer 


Manuel Chavez 


Circulation Manager 


Carl Silverstein 


Reporter 


Lenette Thornsberry 


Reporter 


Meloni O'Banion 


Reporter 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Reporter 


Frank Presson 


Advisor 




AGATHA NEWITT was ap- 
pointed by President Kilpatrick 
this summer as the counselor 
for women. Miss Newitt, who 
assumed her duties on Sept. 1, is 
assigned to Dean Fulton's of- 
fice. She is a native of New 
Orleans and a graduate of 
Newcomb College. Miss Newitt 
received her master's degree in 
student personnel last spring 
from Northwestern. She has 
served as assistant to the dean 
of students at Tulane University 
and was assistant to the 
director of public relations at 
Tulane for six years before that. 



FREDERICK BOSARGE is the 

new director of housing here at 
NSU. He succeeds C. L. Starnes 
who is now the dean of men here 
at Northwestern. Bosarge is a 
native of Alexandria. 



MISS LOUISIANA - Carol 
Almand from Haynesville and a 
student here at NSU, 
represented Louisiana in the 
Miss America pageant. Carol is 
a Vocational Home Economics 
major and won the title of Miss 
Louisiana this sumner in 
Monroe. 



GAYLE PALMER of Jackson 
and BESSIE BROCK of Mora 
will serve this year as editors of 
student publications at NSU. 
Miss Palmer will edit the 
Potpourri, the university's 
yearbook, and Miss Brock will 
serve as editor of the Current 
Sauce, 'Northwestern 's weekly 
newspaper. 




RECEIVES DEGREE - Dean Allbritten, dean of the 
graduate school, places a hood on Harold G. Denning 
of Baton Rouge. Denning was one of the first two 
persons to receive a doctorate from Northwestern 
State University. 



DEGREE AWARDED -- Raymond M. Gilbert <t 
Natchitoches is hooded by Dean Allbritten upo4 
receiving his Doctor of Education degree from North) 
western at commencement exercises this summer! 
Gilbert received his bachelor and master's degre^ 
from the American Conservatory of Music. 



— Editot 



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Page 4, Friday, September 18, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



Rush Parties, Teas, Barbecues, Head Greek Activity List 




PI KAPPA PHI 

PI Kappa Phi brothers 
returned last Sunday to begin 
our annual plans for rush. Plans 
for rush were coordinated by 
our National Field Secretary 
Chuck Cummings from 
Charlotte, North Carolina. We 
thank Chuck for the many ideas 
and all the help he gave us 
during the past week. Also 
helping during rush was our 
Rose Miss Diana Ortege and her 
court, Miss Pam Staten and 
Sandra Goudeau. 




Kappa Sigma Barbecue 



Phi Mu 





Alpha Sigma Alpha 



Delta Zeta 




Kappa Alpha 



Sigma Kappa 






W 



Sigma Sigma Sigma 



Tau Kappa Epsilon 



THETACHI 

Northwestern Colony, Theta 
Chi Fraternity enters Fall Rush 
for the first Time. The Brothers 
feel, since their Fraternity is 
the newest on the Northwestern 



Campus, having been granted 
colony status in December 1969, 
that this is their year for 
growth. Theta Chi is especially 
proud of being awarded the 
President's Cud for Scholastic 



Supremacy. Theta Chi compiled 

a 2.19 for the fall semester and a 
2.56 for the Spring Semester. 

The Rush parties that have 
been held were the Cocktail 
party at the Pickle Barrel on 



Tuesday, and the Champagne 
Party at the Pickle Barrel on 
Thursday. This weekend Theta 
Chi travels to Stephen F. Austin 

to be entertained by Epsilon 
Tau Chapter after the game. 



A.R.Mc CLEARY um 

116 TOUUNE PHQK 352 2355 IUTCHITOCHES. UL 





□J 






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Phone 352-8214 



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Sunday the brothers began by 
aiding the incoming freshman 
find their dormitory and move 
into their rooms. M-nrfay 
through Thursday we 
and helped the fre&i... 
register. Friday night Pi Kappa 
Phi relaxed with a beer bust at 
the Fountain Blue for all the 
new rushees. Saturday after 
cheering the Demons to victory 
the Pi Kap brothers again 
relaxed with another great 
party. 

Plans for the next week in- 
clude a dance Friday night at 
the Fountain Blue at eight 
o'clock, with music by Pilte. We 
also plan to attend the Steven F. 
Austin game Saturday night. 

Pi Kap would like to thank all 
the rushees in participating in 
all our rush functions. We an- 
ticipate a fine new pledge class 
to spring from this years rush. 

KAPPA ALPHA ORDER 

Once again the traditions of 
college life at NSU have begun 
to bloom in full, and the 
brothers of Kappa Alpha are 
busy with rush and are anxious 
to wind up the activities with 
pledging ceremonies this 
Monday night. 

The men of Gamma Psi met 
early in the semester to try and 
do a little work on the house. 
Several of the brothers worked 
and painted in order to preserve 
the beauty of our Kappa Alpha 
Southern Mansion. 

After the strenuous activities 
of remodeling, the brothers met 
at a favorite spot for a get- 
together beer bust and welcome 
back party. 

With rush in full swing on 
Sunday, the chapter looked 
forward to four more parties 
and a full calendar the following 
week. 

The building of a fratv ity 
house has entered into he 
picture of the Gamma Psi 
Chapter, and the men were all 
eager to learn the news of the 
training school held in Austin, 
Texas. 



With rush about to come to an 
end and school in full swing, the 
men of Gamma Psi wish all luck 
and an especially loud Rebel 
Yell for that tough Demon 
team! 



KAPPA SIGMA 

The brothers returned to 
Natchitoches a week early in 
order to get their house ready 
for the fall semester. Kappa 
Sigma 's main concern for the 
past week has been rush. 
Various keg parties and a 
barbeque have been held in an 
effort to meet potential pledges. 

Tomorrow the Sigs will 
continue rush with a ski party 
during the afternoon at the 
home of Arthur Watson, one of 
our alumni, and a dance at the 
Fountain Blue beginning at 8 
pm. The "Elastic Band" will 
provide the entertainment. 

All rushees are invited to 
attend both activities and 
further information can be 
obtained at the Kappa Sigma 
House. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu Chapter 
started the fall semester in a big 
way; opening with several keg 
parties, a gumbo supper and a 
victory dance after the ball 
game. This week's activities 
include another keg party, a 
dance Friday night and a trip to 
SFA for the ballgame Saturday. 
The brothers have chartered 
two Trailway buses and are 
looking forward to attending the 
game and a party being held in 
their honor by the brothers at 
SFA. 

Rush is going good and 
pledging will be Monday, 
September 21st at 6:00 pjn. at 
the Sigma Tau Gamma House 
on 125 Pine Street. The men of 
Sigma Tau would like to take 
this opportunity to welcome all 
freshmen to NSU and to wish 
our fellow fraternities good luck 
in all activities this fall. 



Sororities Hold 
Fall Initiation 



This past week three of the 
five social sororities on the 
Northwestern State Campus 
held fall initiation. Sigma 
Sigma Sigma, Delta Zeta, and 
Sigma Kappa had candidates 
for initiation. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma initiated 
six girls on Wednesday Sep- 
tember 9th. Joining the Sigma 
Sisters arf " Sandy Andries, 
Boyce; bienda Collins, 
Pineville; Debbie Gibbs, 
Shreveport, and Cornelia 
O'Kelly, Ruston. 

Delta Zeta had four can- 
didates for fall initiation. On 
Thursday September 10th 
Debbie Borel, Jeanerette; 



Patricia Ann Hubley, 
Shreveport; Miss Betty Virgina 
Johnson, Natchitoches", and Lue 
Wiggins, Waterproof; were 
initiated into the sisterhood of 
Delta Zeta.Miss Johnson, NSU 
faculty member, was initiated 
as an alumni and will serve as 
Delta Zeta's Rush Supervisor. 

Sigma Kappa had four girls 
go active Saturday September 
12. The new initiates are Kathy 
Burns, Shreveport; DeDe 
Craig, Bossier; Carolyn 
Chatelain, Bunkie; and Linden 
Hill Turpin, Alexandria. 

Congratulations girls! 



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SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

After a long wonderful 
summer, Tri Sigmas returned 
to the NSU campus ready to 
make final preparations for 
formal rush. During rush week, 
which started the 14th of Sep- 
tember, rush parties were held. 

The first one was on Monday 
night at the Tri Sigma House 
where the rushee came in five 
different groups. The next party 
was held on the following 
Wednesday with "Roaring 20's" 

as their theme. The Tri Sigma 
Preferential Tea will be held in 
the Student Union Ballroom 
tonight, which will bring formal 
rush to an end. On Saturday Tri 
Sig will welcome their new 
pledges. 

Tri Sigma was thrilled to have 
three of their newly married 
sisters come and help with 
formal rush. They were Carolyn 
Ehrhardt Guidry, Suzanne Scott 

Long, and Amy Cloutier Fulton. 
Other Tri Sigma sisters who got 
married this summer were 
Marsha Bella Zulick and 
Caroline Willis Miles. 



DELTA ZETA 

The Delta Zetas returned 
campus early Sunday St 
tember 6th in order to greet | 
incoming freshmen girls. 

Rush was opened last wt 
with the Panhellenic Receptj 
held in the Student Uni 
Ballroom. Monday night forn 
rush began and DZ held tin 
Green Party. Wednesday n 
our theme party, Alice 
Broadway Land. Tonight I 
Delta Zetas will hold th 
Preferential Tea at their hot 
on Greek Hill. 

The Delta Zetas would like 
welcome back their soroii 
sister Carol Almand. Carol 
the reigning Miss Louisiana a 
has been in Atlantic City tl 
past week for the Miss Ameri 
Pagent. 

This summer Delta Zeta h< 
their National Convention] 
Phoenix, Arizona. Pat Tyn 
president of the chapter, M; 
Brown, faculty adviser, a 
Scott Thompson represent 
the chapter. 



PHI MU 



Kappa Iota Chapter of Phi Mu 
Fraternity has a new house! We 
purchased the Sigma Tau House 
on Greek HiU and have spent 
the summer decorating and 
furnishing it with carpet, 
drapes, Italian Provencial 
furniture. We're extremely 
proud to present our new house 
to NSU. 

We would like to especially 
thank our man of the year, John 
Coleman, Billy Go ins, and the 
many other who have helped us 
with our house. A special thanks 
goes out to Mr. Jack Phillips 
who took care of our lawn this 
summer. 

Rhonda Bright, our mem- 
bership director, spent a week 
in Indiana at our National 
convention. 

Our workshop was held 
August 24-27 at the Phi Mu 
house where we had a fabulous 
time preparing for rush. 

With us during Rush Week u> 
our Area in director from Lake 
Charles, Mrs. Jake Haxthausen 
assisting us this week. 

Phi Mu is glad to be back for 
the fall semester and we are 
looking forward to a great year. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Members of Delta ] 
Chapter of Sigma Kap 
Sorority have been keepi 
busy with summer, rush, 8 
school activities. Rene Giba 
chapter President, and Da 
Gaddis, treasurer, attended | 
Sigma Kappa National Q 
vention which was held 
Sarasota, Florida on June 18-: 
At the Convention, Delta j 
was one of six Sigma Kap; 
Chapters which we 
nominated for the Nation 
Standards Award. Beta Epsil 
Chapter of Sigma Kappa 1 
Louisiana Tech also wi 
several awards at the Nation 
Convention, including the Wi 
Award which is the highe 
national award given. 

Delta Mu held its summi 
workshop in Alexandria on Jul 
10-12. The sisters there mac 
preparations for rush and plai 
for the coming year. 

Sigma Kappa began its a 
tivities for the year by winnii 
the spirit stick at the pep ralj 
held September 10. The spirit 1 
the sisters was clearly evidq 
as the beginning game of tl 
season was held. 



Greek news deadline 
Tuesday at 12 :00 



WELCOME! 

NSU STUDENTS 




BASS TACKS are for going places. 
Wherever your fancy takes you, great looking, 
Bass Tacks make the trip. Comfortable and 
easy. Pick a pair today from lots of new styles. 




SHOE STORE 



628 Front St. Downtown Natchitoches 



LONT YOU LIKE TO BE IN HER SH 



f . - H 



Basic Services Provided By 
AudioVisual Center 



The CURRENT SAUCE Friday, September 18, 1970 Page b 




HI Zodiac News 




Campus Calendar 



ETA 

s returned 
Sunday St 
:r to greet ( 
;n girls, 
ed last w« 
nic Receptj 
ident Uni 
r night forn 
3Z held th 
dnesday * 
;y, Alice 
Tonight i 
I hold tht 
it their hoj 

would like 
heir sororj 
ind. Carol 
Louisiana a 
itic Qty t| 
Miss Ameri 

;lta Zeta h< 
onvention I 
. Pat Tym 
ihapter, Mi 
adviser, a 
represent 



PPA 



Kap 
keept 



G 



Delta 
gma 
Deen 

er, rush. 
Rene Gibsj 
it, and Da 
, attended 
■ational 
was held 
on June 18- 
on, Delta 1 
Sigma Kap 
ich we 
the Nation 
Beta Epsil| 
a Kappa 
also wj 
the Nation 
ling the Wii 
the highe 
yen. 

its summi 
idria on Juj 

there mat 
ish and plat 
>ar. 

egan its a 
r by winniii 
he pep rail 
The spirit) 
arly evida 
?ame of tli 



tea dime 
12 :00 




BY ED CHOPIN 

Having begun life as a small 
seed in the basement of Cald- 
well Hall in 1955, Northwestern 
State College's Audio Visual 
Center has grown into a 
flowering plant with several 
limbs. Northwestern 's A.V. 
Center now serves the college in 
a large variety of ways. 

According to Dr. Thomas 
Hennigan, director of the 
Educational Media Center, the 
center is currently providing 
the college with five basic 
services, film library; graphics 
production; photographies 
production; instructional 
television*, and academic 
services. 

Begun as part of the original 
center in 1955, the Film Library 
is unique even today as being 
one of nine regional such 
libraries in the state. Funded 
primarily by the State 
Department of Education, the 
film library has an inventory of 
more than 4,000 16mm motion 
pictures as well as the equip- 
ment for their maintenance and 
repair. 

Hennigan also pointed out 
that N.S.C.'s film library "is an 
integral part of a statewide 
program." Films from the 
library here are used by schools 
throughout the state and may be 
exchanged for other films at 
any of the other regional 
libraries. The only fee charged 
for the films is the return 
postage. 

The film library is presently 
under the direstion of Mrs. R. L. 
Russell, who is in charge of 16 
student workers. 

Joining the A.V. Center in 
1956 was a Campus 
Photography Service. 
Originally a part of the A.V. 
Center, this service is now 
under the auspices of the 
Division of Informational 
. Services, directed by Jerry 
Pierce. 

Headed by Lamar Bates, this 
service provides complete 
photographic coverage of 
campus activities. The photos 
taken are used in news and 
college public information 
sources, as well as in college 
publications and for college 
course instruction. 

This service provides both 
black and white and color still 
photographs, as well as color 
slides and color and black and 
white 8mm and 16mm motion 
pictures. 

Correlating to the in- 
structional services provided by 
the photographic department 
are those of the campus-wide 
closed-circuit television 
system operated here at Nor- 
thwestern. Put into operation in 
1960, the system is now directed 
by Tommy Whitehead, a 1966 
N.S.U. graduate. 

The system includes three 
live studio camera chains, 
broadcast quality helical scan 
and quadruplex videotape, and 



a two channel RF distribution 
system which links all major 
classroom buildings on campus 
through the use of coaxial cable. 
The system's studies, which 
distribute the campus 
programs, videotape recor- 
dings of instructional 
programs, and videotapes of 
college activities used on 
commercial stations, are 
located on the ground floor of 
the Arts and Sciences building. 

Capable of providing in- 
struction for more than 1,000 
students simultaneously, the 
system has been used to teach 
Biology, Physics, English 
Composition, Orientation, 
Literature, Psychology, and 
Health classes. 

Operated by Dr. Hennigan 
and Mr. Whitehead, the 
television system also employs 
the help of Paul Keyser, chief 
engineer, Billy St. Andre, 
electrical technician, and three 
student workers, Lacy Breeden, 
Paul Keyser Jr., and Mack 
Haynes. 

Another division of the center, 
which aids the faculty, is a 
graphical teaching aids 
production area. This area 
provides facilities for the 
faculty to make charts, posters, 
graphs, and overhead tran- 
sparencies through the use of 
lettering thermographic 
reproduction, drawing, and 
mounting. 

This section of the center is 
also utilized in the teaching of 
both undergraduate and 
graduate courses in the 
selection, production, and 
operation of instructional aids. 

One other division, which is 
aimed at academic instruction, 
is an area of the center whicn 
provides course instruction for 
both the School of Education 
and School of Liberal Arts. 

The courses which deal with 
Audio Visual Education, 
Television Production 
Techniques, and Television 
Direction Principles, are of- 
fered through the Departments 
of Secondary Education, and 
Speech and Journalism. In- 
cluded in the courses on the 
undergraduate level are audio 
visual materials selection, 
utilization, and production. 
Graduate courses provide 
experience in selection, 
utilization, production, design, 
and implementation of audio 
visual materials, equipment, 
and systems. 

A final division of the Center 
will be an Instructional 
Materials Center (to be opened 
in conjunction with the new 
Tocher Education Center.) 
This division will provide in- 
structional television services, 
printed and non-printed media 
production, and pre-service and 
in-service instruction of media 
courses for the School of 
Education. Courses will be 
provided which will familiarize 
both future teachers and in- 



f! 
v 




Psychedelics " 



Psychedelics, a term familiar 
to most college readers, was 
first coined by Dr. Humphrey 
Osmond in 1957 to describe 
mi n d -exp a n d i n g and 
hallucinogenic drugs. Dr. 
Osmond has recently published 
a book entitled Psychedelics, 
which should be of special in- 
terest to college students. This 
book is a broad and serious 
inquiry into this much discussed 
topic. It will enlighten and 
surprise the uninitiated, as well 
as the frequent user. It includes 
first hand reports of the nature 
°f the experience; recent 
scientific theories; the use of 
Psychedelics in primitive and 
non-western cultures; and the 
sociology of drugs in our own 



society. There are also sections 
on the potential creative uses of 
psychedelics, from the 
enhancement of religious ex- 
periences to the treatment of 
alcoholics and the design of 
mental hospitals. 

The contributions include 
noted scientist, psychologists, 
sociologists, and religious 
leaders. All of them help to 
throw some light on a subject 
which, in spite of the interest it 
generates, has produced a great 
deal of mis-information. 
Government research has in 
fact brought the progress of 
much needed research almost 
to a halt. PSYCHEDELICS is a 
plea for and an invitation to- 
enlightenment. 



Welcome Back 

NSU STUDENTS 

MICHAEL S MENS 
STORE 

'One Man Tells Another 
558 FRONT ST. 



service teachers with new in- 
novations and equipment used 
as educational media. 

According to Hennigan, the 
addition of this last division will 
round out the services of North- 
western's Audio Visual Center. 
Originally planned to serve 
three basic purposes, the Center 
will soon provide for each 
adequately. To provide first, an 
Administrative and Academic 
Program in Educational 
Media; secondly, Educational 
Media Services for the School of 
Education; and thirdly, "In- 
Service" Programs in 
Educational Media; the Center 
will be complete with the 
opening of the Teacher 
Education Center. 



Townsend Heads 
Phi Kappa Phi 

New officers have been 
elected by Northwestern State 
University's chapter of Phi 
Kappa Phi, national honor 
society for academic ex- 
cellence. 

Serving as president of the 
organization during the coming 
year will be Hal Townsend, 
associate professor of forestry. 
Dr. Leo Allbritten, dean of the 
Graduate School^ is vice- 
president and parliamentarian. 

Other officers are Mrs. Vera 
Rawson, assistant professor of 
mathematics, secretary- 
treasurer; Thomas Whitehead, 
instructor of education, public 
relations officer, and Dr. 
Donald Rawson, head of the 
history department, marshall. 

Northwestern 's Phi Kappa 
Phi chapter annually selects 
some 50 students for mem- 
bership. The students must be 
outstanding academically. 
Faculty members are also 
eligible for Phi Kappa Phi 
membership. 

The chapter will hold its first 
meeting of the fall semester 
Sept. 28 to discuss plans for 
membership invitations and the 
Academic Honors Banquet 
which Phi Kappa Phi assists in 
sponsoring. 

Pennsylvania's oldest city is 
believed to be Chester. 

Malta must import 80 percent 
of its food. 



Focusing our attentions to the 
heavens, astrology and 
horoscopes the following 
forecast will enable our avid 
horoscope watchers to plan 
their upcoming week. 
ARIES (March 21-April 20) You 
have a tendency to be 
domineering and overbearing 
this week, be aware of trouble 
that this might lead you into 
TAURUS (April 21-May 20) Be 
prepared to remain active this 
week as wasted time will only 
prove to be disastrous. 

GEMINI (May 21-June 20) 
You should have a terrific week, 
for all signs point to you as 
being lovable and quite 
romantic in the days to follow 
CANCER (June 21-July 20) You 
had better be careful this week 
for you will make some very 
heartless and painful decisions. 
Follow your heart more closely. 
LEO (July 21-August 21) Take 
advantage of your present state 
of mind because you will have a 
very sensible week. 
VIRGO (August 22-September 
22) You need to get out and meet 
people for if you don't you will 
tend to be shy and be referred to 
as a loner. 

LIBRA (September 23-October 
22! Idealism and reality will be 
the main ideas that you will 
depend on throughout this week. 
Don't go overboard, however. 
SCORPIO (October 23- 
November 22) Starting each 
day with a new eagerness you 
will find that you will behave in 
a very broad minded way on 
several occasions. 
SAGITTARIUS (November 23- 
December 20) This week is 
going to be a trying one for you 
as you will be very moody. Be 
especially careful not to hurt 
those who love vou the most. 



AQUARIUS January 21- 
February 19)The opposite sex 
will pay close attention to you 
this week, for you are quite 
alluring. 

PISCES (February 20-March 20) 
Conceit will be your main hang- 
up this week. Try to do those 
little things that you have been 
meaning to do, it will help your 
attitude and those of friends. 

4 Names Later 



We know a group of fishermen 
who returned empty-handed 
and who are now organizing a 
protest march against the fish. 



The Louisiana Legislature 
passed a bill this summer 
giving university status to 
Northwestern State College. 
This was the fourth name the 
school has had since it was 
established 85 years ago. 

Name changes are not new to 
NSU. Established in 1884 the 
institution had as its first name 
Louisiana State Normal School, 
ducte*. The first classes were 
conducted in 1885, when the 
school had just 27 students and 
three faculty members, in- 
cluding the president, Dr. E.E. 
Schieb. 

In 1918, the school began 
granting college degrees, and 
the name was changed in 1921 to 
Louisiana State Normal 
College. Until 1918, the school 
had granted only two-year 
degrees. 

When the name of the in- 
stitution was changed to 
Louisiana State Normal College 
in 1921, the enrollment had 
grown to 663, and the faculty 
numbered 43. 

In 1944, when the school had a 
war-deflated enrollment of 769 
and a faculty of more than 100, 
the name was changed to 
Northwestern State College of 
Louisiana. 

Northwestern has grown from 
the 27 students making up the 
first class to more than 6000 last 
fall. The faculty is now more 
than 300. 



Friday, Sept. 18 
- all day 
9-9:30 pjn. 

Sat., Sept. 19 
10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 



Sun., Sept. 20 
1:30 - 5 pjn. 

Mon., Sept. 21 

6:30 pxn. 
7 - 10 p.m. 

6:45 - 9 pjn. 

Tues., Sept. 22 
7 - 10 p.m. 
Wed., Sept. 23 
11 - 1 p.m. 
7:30 p.m. 

Thurs., Sept. 24 
7:30 - 9 p.m. 
7:30 - 10 p.m. 

7 - 10 p.m. 



Flight Program Information 

Team Student Union 

B iank? r ° rity Pteferenttal Student Union - 241 



Pick up Sorority Invitations Student Union - 316 

Football Game with Stephen F. _ _ 

Austin Nacogdoches 



President's Reception 
Circle K Meeting 



Euthenics Club Meeting 
TKE Meeting 

AWS Executive Council 



TKE Pledges 



SPA Meeting & Luncheon 

Phi Mu Alpha Sinfonia Sigma 
Alpha Iota Meeting 

Ontology Club 

Theta Chi Meeting 
La. Outdoor Drama Assn. 
Meeting 



Ballroom 
Student Union - 320 & 321 



Home Ec. Bldg. 

Student Union - 321 
Student Union - 308 



Student Union - 321 

Student Union - 312, 269, 270 
Ballroom 

Student Union - 321 
Student Union - 322 & 316 

Student Union - 241 



TOP TEN 



1. Ain't No Mountain High Enough-Diana Ross 

2. Patches-Clarence Carter 

3. Looking Out My Back Door-Creedence Clearwater Revival 

4. Julie Do Ya Love Me-Bobby Sherman 

5. WAR-Edwin Starr 

6. 25 or 6 to 4-Chicago 

7. Candida-Dawn 

8. Don't Play That Song-Aretha Franklin 

9. Snowbird-Anne Murrey 

10. I Who Have Nothing-Tom Jones 



Continued From Page 7 

Woods and Waters - 

on whether to have a late season 
or an early one. 

The bag limits are six ducks 
per day and 12 in possession, 
two per day and four in 
possession of which can be 
mallards. You can also take two 
woodducks per day and four in 
possession, and 1 redhead or 1 



canvasback per day or in 
possession. 

"The American Sportsman" 
television show has just com- 
pleted filming another show in 
Louisiana. This one was filmed 
on Rockerfeller Refuge and was 
on the catching of alligators for 
research purposes. Ap- 
pearing on this show will be a 
sportsman I'm rather partial to, 

Grits Gresham. 



This will be the sixth season 
for the "Sportsman" and their 
policy is to try not to go to any 
state more than once. They also 
travel all over the world in 
pursuit of areas rich in game 
This is the third show filmed in 
Louisiana showing that they 
know something most local 
sportsmen take for granted 
Louisiana is truly a "Sport- 
sman's Paradise." 



THE H.I.S. SUIT THAT BECOMES 
A BLAZER BECOMES YOU 



"PIZZA HOUSE" 

1300 Washington Street 
Pay us a visit for the largest selection of Pizzas: 

(Small, Medium & Large) 



The Three-Piece suit, 



65 



The new fashion alternative is this handsome 3-piece suit that 
acts like a whole wardrobe. It's a dress suit with presence A 
blazer sport slack ensemble that takes it easy. A separate sport 
slack for any time. The fashion notes are wide peaked lapels 
deep center vent, dashing metallic buttons and two qreat colors — 
navy or brass. 



Cheese 

Onion 

Bell Pepper 

Black Olive 
Hamburger 
Sausage 



Pepperoni 

Anchovy 

Shrimp 
Mushroom 
Chef Special 
House Special 



Jalapeno Pepper 

We have your favorite beverages, cold drinks 
and Pool table for your pleasure. Dial 352-9995 for 
pick-up orders. We welcome all Northwestern State 
University students. Any Northwestern students with 
their I.D. Cards will receive a special discount. Next 

door to Revere Inn Motel. I "WELCOME BACK 

TO SCHOOL" PARTY 

Friday, Sept. 18th 



OPEN FROM 
4:00 o'clock P.M. TILL?? 




HUGHES 

FRONT ST. 



Page 6, Friday, September 18, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



Contributing Factors Which Made The Game A Success 



Many factors entered into the 
winning of the game Saturday 
night when the Demons upset 
Florence State by a score of 42- 
21. The first and foremost factor 
was the players. Mike Pool 
(center) and Donald Johnson 
(right) are only two of the 
players who contributed to the 
score. 

The NSU Demon Band must 
also be commended for its 
performance at half-time and a 
job well-done in the stands. The 
Demon Mascot (in new outfit) 
and the cheerleaders kept the 
crowd cheering. Many factors 
entered into the winning of 
NSU's first game-these are 
only a few. 



iJUi 



i i 



tJJJJJ JJJJJJJ^} 



x 



Hi 



m 






NSU Mascot with Linda Sepulvado, cheerleader 



dixie plaza ' A* Sh oes For the Ent ire 

You're Right in Step with Jarman 



Mike Poo 




CASUAL 
LEISUALS 



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BOOTS 



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NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS 

COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE 

Kentucky fried £kfek«n 




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J 



It's Of fen se vs Offense 
In NSU-SFA Match-Up 



By Lynn Rollins 

Northwestern takes its record 
setting ground attack Saturday 
to Stephen F. Austin, the 
nation's total offense leader last 
year, for a contest that should 
keep the scoreboard lights 
flashing more than a 
cooperative pin -ball machine. 

The Lumberjacks amassed 
5018 yards in 1969 and lost only 
offensive starter, although a big 
one in All-American quar- 
terback Robert Pearce. But 
Coach Travis Hughes is con- 
fident that either Gaylor Ramm 
or Dennis Demel will step in and 
improve on last season's 7-3 
mark. 

SFA's quarterbacks have two 
talented receivers in senior 
Ronnie Hawthorne and junior 
Danny McKeown. The backfield 
also carries an explosive punch 
in Andy Hopkins, a 185 pound 
flash who owns 9.2 speed in the 
100 yard dash. 

The Demons clipped SFA last 
year 37-35 in a free-wheeling 



affair that was highlighted by 
several long scoring plays. NSU 
holds an 18-7-2 advantage over 
the traditional rivals from 
Nacogdoches, Tex. since the 
series started in 1924. 

The Purple and White will try 
to spoil the opener for SFA with 
an offense that produced a Gulf 
States Conference rushing 
record, 539 yards, against 
Florence State last week. 

Seniors signal-caller Mike 
Pool, fullback Richard Ware, 
and halfback Tommy Wallis, 
plus sophomore wingback 
Donald Johnson will man the 
backfield spots. Pool, Wallis, 
and Johnson all cracked the 100 
yard circle in rushing a week 
ago. 

Up for grabs in the game is 
Chief Caddo, an eight foot, 400 
pound wooden Indian that 
traditionally goes to the win- 
ner's campus for a year's stay. 
Chief Caddo is currently 
stationed in Prather Coliseum. 

Other probable starters for 



Coach Glenn Gossett's squad 
will include AU-GSC selections 
Bobby Koncak and Leslie 
Robertson at guards and center 
Gary McCrary. Leonard 
Richardson and Don Miser will 
be in the line-up at tackles with 
All-GSC end Al Phillips and 
tight end Paul Zoller. 

Defensively Northwestern 
will start Clinton Edey and Tom 
Merritt at the terminal slots, 
two-time All-GSC Walter Edler 
and Craig Tripp at tackles, and 
middle guard Alton Geisen- 
dorff. 

Sterling Baldwin will replace 
the injured Bentley Usey and 
team with transfer Gordon 
Boogaerts to handle the 
linebacking chores. Paul 
Tacker and Ronnie Bagley will 
be at the corners with Kenny 
Hrapmann and freshman John 
Kelley at the safeties to round 
the defensive secondary. 

Game time is 7:30 KNOC AM 
will cover the activities 
beginning at 7:15. 



NSU Defense FRANKLY SPEAKING 

Ready To Hold 



fay Phil frank 




The CURRENT SAUCE Friday, Septem ber 18, 1970, Page 7 

Tom Wallis: Quiet, Well -Mannered 
Off the Field--A "Demon' On It 



TOMMY WALLIS 



Statistics reveal that Nor- 
thwestern State University 
ranked fourth in the six-team 
Gulf States Conference last 
year in rushing defense. 

The defensive interior hardly 
bears the onus because tackles 
Mike Burrow and Walter Edler 
were picked to the Coaches' All- 
GSC team. Alton Geisendorff 
started at middle guard. 

If statistical defensive im- 
provement this year hinges on 
the interior positions, a jump in 
the rankings can be expected. 

Edler and Geisendorff return 
to start again, and two-year 
letterman Craig Tripp stands 
ready to replace the graduated 
Burrow. Sterling Baldwin, 
another letterman, will serve as 
a swingman at both positions. 

"At comparative stages," 
said assistant coach George 
Doherty, "this year's defensive 
interior looks more promising 
than last year's. Naturally, how 
they'll compare at the end 
depends on any progress the 
present athletes make." 

Last fall was Burrow's first as 
a defensive player. Geisendorff 
was force-fed into the lineup 
when an injury sent Bob 
Mc Allen, a returning veteran, 
out of action. Edler, also a 
starter in 1968 and an all-league 
pick, represented the only true 
experience. Tripp made token 
appearances in 1968. 

Edler (a 6-2, 216-pound 
senior from New Orleans 
Warren Easton) is a real 
leader," said Doherty. "He has 
good quickness and is usually 
around the ball." 

Geisendorff (a 6-3, 211-pound 
junior from Houma 
Terrebonne) should surprise 
some people this year," said the 
aide. "He's not as quick as some 
middle guards, but he's 
stronger than most. I think he'll 
make his presence felt a little 
more this year." 

Tripp (a 6-4, 222-pound 
junior from Springhill) hasn't 
played much previously," said 
Doherty. "But he's maturing 
and gaining some agility. We 
have hopes he'll be more than 
adequate." 

Baldwin is a 5-11, 196-pound 
sophomore with good quickness 
Erom New Orleans McDonough. 

Five freshmen are also in 
^mediate contention for 
»ckup positions - tackles Jeff 
Chapman (6-3, 230) of 
Shreveport Woodlawn and 
rjarold Clay (6-2, 220) of 
Niibodaux, and middle guards 
Kenneth Trahant of New 
Means Holy Cross, David 
tochand of Shreveport Captain 
«reve and Jerry Sherrill 
Natchitoches. 



Basketball 
Help Wanted 

Tynes 



Basketball Coach 
Hildebrand has announced 
tna * he is looking for a 
student manager and a 
statistician to work with this 
year's Demon basketbal 
team. 

A PPlicants should 

Preferably freshmen 

sophomores and bewi..., 

* 0r k. A math background is 

„ ired ,or the statistician 
Position. 

Persons interested in 
" ln 9 either position should 
""tact coach Tynes 
""dtbrand or Coach Don 
easley at Prather Coliseum 
0r «M 357-5891. 



be 
or 
ng to 





Woods 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 



'£ UMDEF^TM) 5H£ MAPE" "THE" TEAM- 
7H£ WHcXfTTBAMr 



Saturday marks the opening 
of the teal season in Louisiana 
and unless something drastic 
happens it should be a highly 
profitable season for those who 
hunt. The season runs through 
Sept. 27. The daily bag limit is 
four and you are allowed to 
have eight in possession after 
the first day. Reports from the 
Canadian breeding grounds 
indicate a bumper crop of all 
waterfowl this year and there 
are already a large number of 
teal in the state. Duck stamps 
and licenses are needed for 
hunters 16 years old and older. 

Duck hunters this year have 
the best deal in a decade as far 
as hunting regulations go. This 



Anyone talking to Tommy 
Wallis would never guess he is 
the big, bruising halfback that 
the Northwestern Demons go to 
inside the 5 yard line. 

The well-mannered, humble 
Wallis has been carrying the 
pigskin for the Demons for 
three years. And he started the 
1970 gridiron season against 
Florence State in his almost 
patented defense-tromping 
style. 

Tommy, a stout and strong 
187 pounds, bucked his way for 
122 yards in 20 carries last 
week. He broke into paydirt 
twice for the powerful Demons. 

Last year, as a junior, 
Tommy ran 446 yards in 90 
carries as the "third halfback" 
for Coach Glenn Gossett. 

His 4.9 yard average was the 
best in the Demon backfield. 

A bright 1970 season should be 
in store for the running back 
from Benton. His quick cutting, 
hard hitting style is tough to 
defend. 

The next task for Wallis and 
the Demons is the Stephen F. 
Austin Lumberjacks, who 
posses much experience in 10 
returning starters on offense, a 
lightning fast running back and 
a hefty defense. 

This summer proved to be 
rewarding for Tommy. He 
attended NSU in the summer 
session to earn credits for his 
Industrial Education Drafting 
major. He also got married. 

He said, "My wife has helped 



BY SKIPPER YOUNG 

me in football. She urges me to 
do my best." 

This year marks Tommy's 
10th year in football. His 
carreer started in Benton, La. 
Tommy says he "loves foot- 
ball" and states that the 

Robertson 
Heads Award 
Winners 

Guard Leslie Robertson came 
away with the highest overall 
grade from last week's 42-21 
thrashing of Florence State and 
was also credited with a team 
high 19 knockdowns to win the 
Knockdown Award. 

Robertson, an All-GSC per- 
former in 1969 scored an 88 per 
cent rating to lead the offensive 
line. 

The NSU coaching staff 
grades each individual per- 
former in the different 
categories and gives awards 
after the season to the top 
graders. 

Fullback Richard Ware was 
the recipient of the Offensive 
Back honor with an 87 percent 
rating. 

Tom Merritt was ranked at 86 
percent to head the defensive 
linemen and safety Kenny 
Hrapmann copped the 
Defensive Back award with a 78 
percent rating. 

Linebacker Gordon 
Boogaerts had the most in- 
dividual tackles, eight. 



Demons have their "sights set 
on a perfect record". He is 
looking forward to his best year 
in football. 

Besides playing the game he 
enjoys to watch it on television, 
along with all sports. Tommy's 
hobbies include playing cards 
and weight lifting, where ne 
bench presses 320 pounds. 

Demon quarterback Mike 
Pool says of the 3-year let- 
terman "He is a great asset to 
the team as he sparks the spirit 
and leads the squad well" 

With the running of Tommy 
Wallis the Northwestern 
Demons could go undefeated. 
But don't look too far ahead. As 
Tommy likes to think "if you 
look too far ahead you'll trip on 
what's right beside youl' 

So SFA is the next victim of a 
sharp Demon pitchfork- 
Tommy Wallis. 



My Neighbors 




"We're supposed to watch 
you— you're not supposed to 
gape at us!" 



year we have a split season witlr 
no penalty and a generous bag 
limit. The regular duck season 
opens Nov. 7 and runs through 
Nov. 29. The second segment of 
the season is Dec. 12-Jan. 12. 

In previous years in order to 
have a split season each state 
had to take a ten per cent 
penalty in the total number of 
days in the season. The new 
development is important 
because it eliminates the debate 
between hunters in the northern 
and southern parts of the state 

Continued on Page 5 




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Keep the mood for that 
someone special 
Dial a Lovin' Phone Call 
Direct to the one 
you want near. 
Rates are low every night 
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STAN (yonr Student Telephone 
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SAVE 750 or MORE 

DRY CLEANING 



LBS 





TYPICAL 8 

LADIES CLOTHING 



Blouses $3.00 

Skirts , $3.00 

Dresses $3.00 

Suit $1.00 

Coat $1.00 

Total Cost at Commercial 

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OUR COST . . . . $2. 75 

SAVINGS 



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Phone 352-9441 



700 College Ave. 



Page 8, Friday, September 18, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 





PHYSICAL EDUCATION BUILDING— The new $1.2 million, single-story 
physical education building is now in use. The structure is completely air con- 
ditioned and has more than 57,000 square feet of floor area. 





H I! U I ! U iS iniT ! 

i! innini'innln' 



Cheerleaders Win 
Top NSSW Awar 




BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES" BUILDING-Construction has been completed on the 
$1.7 million, three-story biological sciences building. More than 120 rooms are 
included in the building which students began to occupy this fall. 

System Receives New Members 



NSU CHEERLEADERS-Members of the Northwestern State University 
cheerleading squad returned recently from the National Spirit and Sport- 
smanship Workshop at the University of Southern Mississippi with the Spark 
Plug Award, one of the two top awards of the workshop. The cheerleaders are, 
left to right, lying down, David Morgan, Demon mascot ; front row, Cecil Sandlin, 
Roxie Cariere, Gary Digilormo, Kim Ricks, aAl Steve McGee; back row, 
Elizabeth Plummer, Head cheerleader Ruby Burnette, Julie Bott, and Kenneth 
Bailey. Holding the award is Pat Gillmore. (USM Photo Service) 



Sixty-two new faculty and 
administrative staff members 
have joined Northwestern State 
University for the fall semester, 
according to President Arnold 
R. Kilpatrick. 

Of the total number of new 
faculty members, 19 are in the 
College of Liberal Arts; 11 in 
Science and Technology; 11 in 
Education; 9 in Nursing; 2 in 
Business; 1 in Basic Studies and 
9 in other staff positions. 

New faculty and staff 
members are: 

COLLEGE OF 
BASIC STUDIES 

Dr. Hoyt J. Reed, assistant 
professor of education, director 
of continuing education. 
COLLEGE OF BUSINESS 

Henry Breitkreutz, assistant 
professor of economics; John 
Gibbens, assistant professor of 
economics. 

COLLEGE OF EDUCATION 

Carol Adkins, temporary 
assistant instructor of health, 
physical education and 
recreation; Marion C. Gaien- 
nie, assistant professor of 
special education; Clarice 
Dans, assistant professor of 
special education; Dr. 
Raymond Gilbert, temporary 
assistant professor of secon- 
dary education; Dr. Wayne 
Houchins, assistant professor of 
educational psychology and 
guidance; June King, tem- 
porary instructor of health, 
physical education and 
recreation; Luella Lewis, 
assistant professor of health, 
physical education and 
recreation; Melvin Moreau, 
electronics technician, 
educational media; Darothy 
Nickey, assistant professor of 
educational media; Frank J. 
Prosser, assistant professor of 
special education; Bill Shafer, 
assistant professor of 
educational psychology and 
guidance. 

COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS 
John M. An toon, temporary 
instructor of social science; Dr. 



Robert Breckenridge, assistant 
professor of psychology; 
Richard Cage, instructor of 
music; Neil Cameron, in- 
structor of English; Robert 
Demeule, assistant professor of 
French; Dr. C. B. Ellis, 
assistant professor of 
sociology; Lt. Col. John R. 
Hennigan, professor and head 
of military science department; 
Richard E. Jennings, assistant 
professor of music; Joe A. 
Johnson, assistant professor of 
English. 

Charles Keenan, temporary 
assistant professor of sociology; 
Franklin Presson, assistant 
professor of journalism; Robert 
Price, assistant professor of 
music; Dr. Hanna Schroeder, 
associate professor of German ; 
Maxyne Scott, assistant 
professor of music; Jo R. 
Smith, assistant professor of 
English; Bernard F. Snowden, 
assistant professor of 
philosophy; Tommy Spigener, 
temporary instructor of music; 
Capt. Darr F. Sullivan, 
assistant professor of military 
fwimct; C. M. Trussell, tem- 
porary instructor of art. 

COLLEGE OF NURSING 
Dr. Charles A. Buhler, 
associate professor, acting 
director of Shreveport campus 
of NSU and assistant to dean of 
nursing; Margaret Casey, in- 
structor in medical-surgical 
nursing on Shreveport cam- 
pus; Beth Hayes, temporary 
part-time instructor of 
maternal-child health nursing 
on Shreveport campus; Nancy 
Langston, instructor in 
medical-surgical nursing on 
Shreveport campus; Callie L. 
Minter, instructor of maternal- 
child health nursing on 
Shreveport campus; Elizabeth 
Mosely, instructor of maternal- 
child health nursing on 
Shreveport campus; Frances 
Simmons, instructor in nursing 
on Natchitoches campus; Da M. 
Rogers, temporary instructor in 



maternal-child health nursing 
on Shreveport campus; Ger- 
trude Torres, assistant 
professor in medical-surgical 
nursing on Shreveport campus. 
COLLEGE OF SCIENCE 

AND TECHNOLOGY 
Dr. Jerry L. Allen, assistant 
professor of microbiology; Guy 
F. Bordelon, temporary in- 
structor of computer science; 
Raymond Carney, assistant 
professor and director of 
aviation science; Dr. Dean Jay 
Danner, assistant professor of 
chemistry; Dr. Zoel Daughtrey, 
associate professor and head of 
department of agriculture; 
Dave Galloway, instructor of 
aviation science; William 
Lamprecht, Jr., assistant 
professor of biological sciences; 
Samuel A. Masson, temporary 
instructor of mathematics; Dr. 
Sam Misuraca, assistant 
professor of agriculture; Pearl 
Olson, temporary part-time 
instructor of mathematics; Dr. 
Charles Viers, temporary 
assistant professor of biology. 

STAFF MEMBERS 
Fred C. Bosarge, acting dean 
of men and director of housing; 




TEACHER EDUCATION CENTER-NSU's new $2,000,000 Teacher Education 
Center was completed during the year and gave NSU a fourth demension in 
education. In addition to lectures observation -participation programs and 
student-teaching, the center has introduced a program of experimental learning 
laboratories for research and development of innovations in teaching and 
learning. 



The cheerleader squad from 
Northwestern State University 
in Natchitoches captured one of 
the two top awards Aug. 28 at 
the National Spirit and Sport- 
smanship Workshop at the 
University of Southern 
Mississippi. 

The Northwestern spirit 
leaders were presented the 
Spark Plug Award as the most 
spirited of the 72 collegiate 
squads at the workshop. 
Selection for the award was 
made by the 450 delegates to the 
clinic. 

Other awards the Nat- 
chitoches team won during the 
week-long event include a Spirit 
Stick and five first-place rib- 
bons for cheerleading ex- 
cellence. One first-place ribbon 
was won each day for the five 
days of competition. 

The Northwestern yell 
leaders are also considered 
likely candidates to appear at' 
the 1971 Senior Bowl, whose 
cheerleaders are provided by 
the National Spirit and Sport- 
smanship Workshop at the 
discretion of the national NSSW 
director. 

Northwestern State 
cheerleaders attending the 
workshop were David Morgan, 
Demon mascot; Cecil Sandlin; 
Roxie Cariere; Gary Digilor- 
mo; Kim Ricks; Steve McGee; 
Elizabeth Plummer ; Rudy 
Burnette, Head Cheerleader; 
Julie Bott; Kenneth Bailey; and 
Pat Gillmore. 

The other top award of the 
workshop, the Coke Award, 
went to the cheerleaders from 
the University of Tennessee at 
Knoxville. 

Named for its donor, the Coca 
Cola Bottling Co., the award is 
presented each year to the team 
that displays the greatest ex- 
cellence in the techniques and 
fundamentals at the clinic. 

It consists of a plaque and the 
possibility of an appearance in a 
promotional film for the Coca 
Cola Bottling Co. 

Spirit Sticks were awarded 
other teams that showed en- 
thusiasm and optimism each 
day. Teams were required to 
return their Spirit Sticks after 
one day and try to recapture 
them. Any team that won a 
Spirit Stick three days in a row 
was eligible to keep it. 




Only two teams won 
Sticks as a result of 
consecutive winnings. They 
the cheerleaders from 
University of Tennessee 
Martin and Furman Univer: 
Teams that won Spirit Sti 
the final day of eompeti 
Aug. 28, were also allowed; 
keep their awards. They arei 
squads from Auburn UniJ 
sity, Alabama A&M, Georj 
Tech, East Tennessee StJ 
Mississippi State, JacW 
State, Florida A&M, AuJ 
Peay State, Florence State/] 
University of Missisaipl 
Jacksonville State, and the 3 
University of Southi 
Mississippi. 

The Northweste 
cheerleaders, along with 
other 450 delegates at 
workshop, received instruct 
in every phase of cheerleadi 
including tumbling, stiui 
cheerleading techniques, tips 
raising school spirit, cro 
psychology, and routines 

Head instructor was Dal 
Northington, who has p 
sonally trained over 100j 
cheerleaders in his carefc 
which has included three yei 
as head cheerleader at 
University of Texas. 

Divided into two groups, | 
"Cowboys" and the "Indiaii 
in order to arouse competuH 
the delegates conducted a mJp 
pep rally the night before fij 
judging. i 

The "Indians," including 1 1 
cheerleaders from 
chitoches, were led by Crj 
Myrick of Auburn Univer; 
Yell leader for the "Cowbojj 
was Pete Aliberti of f 
University of Florida. 

Sponsored by the South** on( 
Universities Student Govepistingi 
ment Association (SUSGA), Prather 
workshop is the oldest Speaker 
collegiate workshop of its kwilliam 
in the United States and oneL\rjHi arn 
only three in existence, 
three are sponsored by SUI 
a service organization with 
member schools in 12 South 
states. 

Overall supervision of tl 
USM-based workshop was ( 
responsibility of William Kiij 
Patrick, national NSSW dired 
and director of Student 1 
tivities at the University 
Southern Mississippi. 



Ralph 



Robin Creighton, temporary 
assistant in library; Jerry 
Dyes, assistant track coach; 
Valentine Dyson, temporary 
library assistant; Edwin 
Freeman, research assistant; 
Agatha Newitt, counselor of 
women; Emily Shore, tem- 
porary library assistant; Linda 



Vienne, library assistant, and 
Jimmy Wilder, assistant in the 
division of informational 



ser- 



vices. 



We judge ourselves by what we 
feel capable of doing, while 
others judge us by what we have 
already done. - Longfellow 



Visit the 
Colonel 

for a. 



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classroom and date gear to 
casual duds. Come in Now. 



$50 FREE in merchandise 
prizes. 

Register Daily - given away in one week 
for Northwestern Students only. 

1st Prize $25 

2nd Prize $15 

3rd Prize $10 

FREE COKES FOR EVERYONE 



it's N.S.U. 
WEEK AT 



CAMPUS 
HEADQUARTERS 




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Lpril- 



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rthletic e 
>ther funi 
Electee 
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idminist 
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revepor 
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OFFER GOOD 
Sept. 17 thru Sept. 20 



Pick up a couple of win- 
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and get your free pint 
size football when you 
buy a bucket or barrel of 
Colonel Sanders' "finger- 
lickin' good" Kentucky 
Fried Chicken! Both 
score big with kids. 




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nnessee 
i Univen 
Spirit 
compete 
i allowed 
They arej 
orn Uni' 
M, Geoi 
issee 
!, Jac 

m, a 

:e State, 
tfississijj 
and the h 
South< 

w e s t e 
g with 
tes at 
I instruct 
heerleadi 
rig, stui 
ques, tip; 
lirit, cr( 
utines. 
was Da 
> has p 
ver lOOj 
his care g 
three ye f 
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groups 
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vo i. l i x No. 2 



NORTHWESTER 



STATE 



UNIVERSITY 



N at chitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, September 25, 1970 




Program Aids 
Frosh Students 



Ralph Nader, known as the crusading attorney, will 
ie South** one of NSU's featured speakers in the 
nt Govepistinguished Lecture Series. He will appear in 
5USGA), Prather Coliseum at 7:30 p.m. on Dec. 14. Other 
oldest Speakers scheduled to appear this year are Dr 
> of its WVilliam Haag, Nov. 18; Stewart Alsop, March 30- Dr 
L!T n ? illiam Owens, April 29; and negotiations are in 
by SUS^ 1 " 09 ! 655 t0 bring Senator Bir c h Bayh sometime in 



ion with 



by Janet Johnson 

Basic Studies is a program 
developed by the Northwestern 
Administration for the benefit 
of freshmen students and 
transfer students who have 
earned less than 30 semester 
hours of college credit. 

The newly developed College 
of Basic Studies was designed 
"to provide an administrative 
structure to assist freshmen 
students in bridging the gap 
between high school and 
college, and to provide for the 
needs and interests of the fresh- 
men students." stated Dean 
Bennie G. Barron of the College. 

The Department of Coun- 
seling, along with the Depart- 
ment of Testing and the At- 
tendance Counselor aid the 
College of Basic Studies in 
reaching its objective of helping 

freshmen to adjust to college 
life. 

The Department of Coun- 
seling has three Counselor - 
Instructors. They are H. H. 
Batiste, 0. E. Billingsley and P. 
H. Dennis. The Counselors are 
to assist students in 
"developing class schedules, 
making vocational choices, and 
any personal problems? 

The Department of Testing, 
which is headed by Dr. T. W. 
McElwee, provides for 
achievement, aptitude and 
personality diagnostic testing 
for students in the College of 
Basic Studies. The Department 
of Testing also serves as a 



testing facility for other schools 
of learning. 

There are approximately 1163 
students in the College of Basic 
Studies. Each student is 
assigned to one of the three 
counselors and will remain in 
the college until that time when 
he or she has earned 30 
semester hours of credit. All 
credit gained will apply to 
credit in upper colleges if it 
applies to that major. 

"The greater workload and 
expense will be worth it if the 
College of Basic Studies aids the 
Freshmen." said Dr. Barron of 
the college. The new system of 
locating advisors and coun- 
selors during registration went 
very smoothly and when asked 
what the greatest difficulty the 
Department had in registration 
Dr. Barron replied "com- 
munication with the new 
students." 

Dr. Barron said to put the 
program before the new 
students in an understandable 
manner posed the biggest 
problem. 

Dr. Barron, who came to 
N.S.U. in 1967, has worked as an 
Assistant Professor in the 
Department of Elementary 
Education, as Director of 
Educational Research in the 
College of Education and as the 
Assistant to the Dean of the 
College of Education before 
becoming the Dean of the 
College of Basic Studies. 



12 Southe 

7l\ Mascot Selected 

illiam Kir 
ISW direct 
itudent 



To Serve NSU 



liversity The Student Government 
>i- Association at Northwestern 
T>tate University has announced 
the selection of a school mascot, 
cheerleaders and pom pon girls 
who will perform this year at 
athletic events, pep rallies and 
other functions. 

I Elected to serve as the 
3emon mascot was David D. 
Morgan, sophomore business 
administration major from 
Alexandria. Rudy Burnette, 
senior geography major from 
Shreveport, will be head 
cheerleader. 

Five men and five women 
wre named to cheerleader 
x>sts. The men are Burnette, 
fen Bailey, junior sociology 
najor from DeRidder; Gary 
Mgilormo, senior social 
sciences major from 
ireveport; Cecil Sandlin II, 
unior government major, Lake 
Carles ; and Steven McGee, 
unior social science major, 
hreveport. 
Coeds 

g as 

Jieerleaders are Kim Ricks, 
ophomore secretarial ad- 
ministration major , 
ihreveport; Marcie Ann 
owler, senior primary 
ducation major, Natchitoches; 
atricia Ann Gilmore, 



^ » I 111 
^ in 



sophomore physical education 
major, Lake Charles; Yvonne 
Bott, freshman psychology 
major, Shreveport, and Roxie 
Cariere, sophomore social 
studies education major, 
Shreveport." 

Sandra Ann Durbin, a junior 
home economics major fruin 
Jonesboro, was selected as 
captain of Northwestern 's Pom 
Pon Line. 

Other Pom Pon members are 
Mary Elaine Rainey, 
sophomore speech pathology 
major, Shreveport; Vicki 
Rabalais, sophomore 
secretarial administration 
major, Alexandria; Marjorie 
Kay Oxley, sophomore primary 
education major, Olla; Mary 
Stewart, junior vocational home 
economics major, Jonesboro 
and Kathlyn Ann Breazeale, 
sophomore home economics 
major, Natchitoches. 

Three Pom Pon alternates 
will be selected from members 
of the freshman class during 
tryouts later this month. 

Cheerleader and Pom Pon 
Line selections are coordinated 
by the Student Government 
Association. 




UrneH ? AN ;." Former fr ee-lance photographer 
'>ienl t m rf dian Fred Smoot wil1 a PP ear with The 
p Pt S? °; o Dlstinctlon in concert in Prather Coliseum 
■ ou at 8 p .m . Everyone is invited to attend 



FROM AMS 

Open Letter 

My fellow students: 

The officers of Associated Men Students would 
like to take this opportunity to welcome all new 
and returning men students. We are very 
pleased that each of you chose Northwestern for 
you are now a part of that which makes NSU the 
friendliest school in the South. We hope that your 
career at Northwestern will be a rewarding one 
and that you will utilize every opportunity af- 
forded you. 

We consider one of the most valuable of these 
opportunities to be the Associated Men Students. 
As you may or may not know AMS membership 
is comprised of all undergraduate men students. 
Officers are elected on a yearly basis by a 
campus wide vote. The primary purpose of AMS 
is to promote the general welfare of men 
students; serving as a means of communication 
between the men students and the ad- 
ministration part particularly in regard to 
dormitory affairs; and stimulating good 
citizenship and responsibility among men 
students. Residents of each men's dormitory 
elect representatives who serve on a form 
council within their respective residence halls, 
and who also represent their dormitory in the 
AMS Legislative Branch. The Legislative 
Branch deals with male student affairs on *a 
campus-wide basis. 

Obviously, the effectiveness of the AMS 
depends upon the activism and participation of 
your dorm council-the core of AMS. Your 
representatives to this dorm council and AMS 
will be elected Monday. Sept. 28 and Tuesday, 
Sept. 29. Therefore, we can not stress enough the 
importance of electing capable men from your 
respective dormitory wings that will take an 
earnest interest in your welfare for this, a very 
responsible position. No other organization on 
campus can be quite as valuable to you if taken 
seriously for it is your means of expressing 
yourself to the administration and SGA. 

We are sure that many ot you are wondering 
what the $.50 that you paid upon entering your 
dorms will be used for. This money was taken in 
by the AMS to be alocated to you for reasonable 
dormitory improvements that you might 
request. Do not waste your money! Ask that such 
improvements be made!. 

I need not restate the potential power of AMS 
and your dormitory council. The game area in 
Rapides dormitory and the AMS refrigerator 
rental is more than sufficiant evidence. I can 
only remind you of your obligation to yourself 
and fellow students in the upcoming AMS 
representative election. These newly elected 
representatives will meet the following Thur- 
sday. Oct. 1, to voice your opinions. Do not take 
this article lightly! Your involvement with 
Associated Men Students could be the most 
important step you can make toward your 
general welfare. 

Respectfully, 
Bill Baskerville, President 
of Associated Men Students 




Ken Gorsha 



Chris Prestenback 



John Stansberry 



Lee Walker 



By Charles Herring 

Work on the new Nor- 
thwestern State University 
Library Building will begin 
around the first of the year, 
according to Lor and Lindsey, 
property manager and building 
program coordinator. 

The three story $3 million 
library will be erected near the 
present site of Scheib Hall. The 
front of the building will face 
College Avenue, Lindsey said. 

DeKeyser, Ponthie, and Boote 
of Alexandria and L. Jaco 
Leblance of Lafayette will be 
the architects, according to 
Donald MacKenzie, head 
librarian. 

The new library will be 
capable of holding over 300,000 
volumes as compared to the 
195,000 volumes now contained 
in the old building. The new 
library will be able to ac- 
commodate between 1,200 and 
1,555 students, MacKenzie said. 
The old building could hold only 
300 students. 

The first floor will contain 
serials and reference materials. 
Books, including the Louisiana 
collection now stored in the 

Buses Available 
For Charter 
To NLSU Game 

Student body president David 
Precht announced Monday 
night that the SGA School Spirit 
Committee will charter at least 
three buses to the Northeast 
Louisiana football game in 
Monroe Oct. 3. 

Bus fares for the round trip 
will be $4.50 per seat on any of 
the three or more buses, ac- 
cording to Spirit Committee 
chairman Ronnie Morrow. 

Morrow also said that the 
seats will be sold on a "first- 
come, first-served basis," but 
that Greek or other groups may 
"block-book" buses through the 
SGA if the organization notifies 
the committee by Monday af- 
ternoon. Additional buses will 
be chartered if necessary. 

Tickets to the game are on 
sale this afternoon from 2 to 5 
p.m. in the SGA office, and will 
be sold at that time on Monday 
and Wednesday. Bus fares are 
also available from 10 a. m. to 5 
p.m. Tuesday, Morrow said. 

It was added Monday night 
that the deadline for acquiring 
seats on the buses will be 5 p.m. 
Wednesday, Sept. 30. 

Precht stated that "the 
purpose of chartering the buses 
to the game is to help create 
greater school spirit in the 
endeavors of the Demons, and 
to provide safe transportation to 
and from the game for NSU 
students." 

A leaving time and place will 
be announced later. 



Student Union, will be stored on 
the second and third floors, 
MacKenzie said. 

The new building will contain 
90,000 square feet of floor space 
compared to the 40,000 square 
feet contained in the old 
building, MacKenzie pointed 
out. 

Private cubicles for graduate 
students, rooms for group 
study, and rooms where 
students can listen to records or 
watch films are some of the 
many new features of the new 
library. 

The building is being con- 
structed so that two more floors 
can be added at a later date. 
The building will require two 
years for completion, Lindsey 
said. 

Lab Established 
In Speech Dept. 

The new speech laboratory, 
located on the second floor of 
the Fine Arts Building, is now 
open for use, according to Dr. 
Edna West, head of the speech 
and journalism departments. 

The laboratory, similar in 
design to the language lab, 
contains 15 booths. It is con- 
troled in the front by the master 
console. Each booth contains a 
tape recorder, head set and 
small microphone. The in- 
structor is able to listen to one 
or more students by using a 
switch-board type of equipment 
in front of her. 

The students can make their 
own voice tapes, or can use 
recorded voice exercises given 
to them by their instructors. 

This is used to help students 
make corrections in their vocal 
qualities after hearing them- 
selves speak. 

The laboratory is available to 
certain speech classes once a 
week. Each Speech 101 class 
will be assigned to this lab 
program. Other speech classes 
will use it, but not all speech 
classes require this. 

There are also open labs held 
from 1 to 3 on Mondays and at 3 
on Tuesdays. These labs are 
available to students who wish 
additional practice. This is on a 
voluntary basis. Michael 
Atkins, graduate assistant, will 
be in charge of the laboratory 
during these sessions. Students 
are asked to contact him when 
they want to schedule a session 
in the lab. 

"The purpose of this lab is to 
give the students a chance to 
hear themselves and practice 
vocal exercises to improve their 
vocal quality pronunciation, 
and projection. It will improve 
the voice personality," ex- 
plained Dr. West. 



Freshmen Elect 
Class Officers 




Work To Begin 
On New Library 



by Niva Chavez 

Fifteen students have filed as 
candidates for class offices in 
the coming SGA Freshman 
Elections on Sept. 29, according 
to the SGA Election Board, Bill 
Baskerville and Lynn Killen, 
Chairmen. 

Students seeking presidential 
appointment are Ken Gorsha, 
Chris Prestenback, John 
Stansberry, and Lee Walker. 
Vice-Presidential candidates 
are Ronald E. Bales, Raymond 
Beach, John Russ Daniel, Barry 
LaRoux, and Marcia Nicosia. 
Diane Gray and Michael J. 
Struna are seeking the office of 
secretary-treasurer. Men's 
representative candidates are 
Tom Cummins, Steve Jones and 
Michael Scott Smithson. The 
only unopposed office was 
women's representative, which 
is sought after by Mary Lynn 
Williamson. 

Each candidate for office will 
be entitled to state his ob- 
jectives before his fellow 
students in a speech to be given 
on Sept. 28 in the Student Union 
Ballroom. Speeches will begin 
at 7 pm and all students are 
invited to attend. 

The Primary Election will be 
held on Sept. 29. The polls will 
be on the second floor of the 
Student Union and will be open 
from 8 am until 7 pm. Run-off s 
for these offices will be held 
Oct. 6, if needed. 

The following statements 
have been submitted by various 
candidates. 

President 
I, Chris Prestenback, am 
seeking the office of Freshman 
Class President. When choosing 
to run for this office, I con- 
sidered the duties and the many 
responsibilities it offers. If 
elected I will do my best to 
represent our Freshman Class 
in voicing opinions on your SGA. 
—Chris Prestenback 

When I attended the Fresh- 
man assembly at Prather 
Coliseum, it was brought to my 
attention to become involved 
here at NSU. Becoming 
President of the Freshman 
Class would be a major part of 
my involvement. —Ken Gorsha 
Fellow students, we, the 
members of the Freshmen 
Class of 1970 enter into a new 
era — we enter a university; we 
enter a new bond of friends; we 
enter the "Age of Aquarius." 
We leave the high school days 
behind, and now strive to use 
the experiences we had there to 
become responsible members 
of the student body of Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

I Lee Walker, wish to accept 
even more responsibility by 
serving you as President of the 
freshman class of NSU. By 
accepting this responsibility, I 
present myself to you with my 
past experiences and my hope 
for the future. 

At Tioga High School, I 
served as President of my 
Junior and Senior Classes. By 
this I acquired the true meaning 
of leadership and the respon- 
sibilities that go with it - 
responsibilities to myself, my 
school, and my fellow 
classmates. 

I also had other leadership 
roles in many clubs, com- 
mittees, and other functions 
vital to the students. 

I proved myself in high school 
with good, solid platforms. 
Now, I want to prove myself as 
a leader here at the university. 
If elected, I plan to strive for 
more school spirit among the 
freshmen class, and I, also, 
strive to bring the freshmen 
class closer together and to 
make it the best and hardest 
working freshmen class ever. In 
a few years, our present Student 
Government officers will be 
gone. Will there be anyone 
capable of replacing them? I 
accept the challenge of working 
as a leader, and working toward 
becoming a better leader. Do 
you? If you do, you will give me 
your vote. 

I asked the students of my 
high school for their support 
and confidence. Their answer 
was an affirmative vote in my 
ability to lead them. I now ask 
you the members of the Fresh- 
man Class for your vote. Will 



you place your confidence in 
me? —Lee Walker 

Vice-President 
I, John Russ Daniel, am a 
candidate for the office of 
Freshman Class Vice- 
President. The role of the 
student at the university has 
become a major topic of 
discussion in our society. I feel 
that the students of Nor- 
thwestern should take a more 
active part in the affairs of their 
student government. Many 
students complain about what is 
wrong today; the way to help 
solve these problems is to work 
within the system of student 
government. I believe that as 
Freshman Vice-President I can 
help work toward solving 
problems confronting us as well 
as representing your viewpoints 
on the SGA. —John Russ Daniel 
I want to run for Vice- 
President of the Freshman 
Class because I love to work 
with people. I enjoy the 
problems of people. The first 
time I came to Northwestern, I 
met so many friendly people 
and different types. I would be 
proud to serve the freshman 
class. I would work my hardest 
to help everyone. These are only 
a very few reasons why I'm 
running for this office. I think 
the main reason is to serve the 
people. —Barry Laroux 

"Better meals at Iberville; 
free beers for all; less strict 
rules and regulations for girls 
on campus..." I was informed 
that this stand would assure 
election for any candidate. But 
to be at all realistic, I shall only 
promise that I honestly un- 
derstand the responsibility of 
the role involved in the office for 
which I am running. — 
Raymond D. Beach 

My name is Ronald E. Bales 
and I am running for the office 
of Vice-President of the Fresh- 
man Class. I understand fully 
the duties and responsibilities 
that go with the Vice- 
Presidency. 

This year's Freshman Class 
is one of the largest in Nor- 
thwestern 's history and, if I am 
elected, I will do my best to 
make it the best. —Ronald E. 
Bales 

"Well done is better than well 
said." Such is the case when one 
is running for an office. With my 
willingness to work and my past 
experiences, I, Marcia Nicosia, 
feel qualified as a candidate for 
the office of Vice-President. In 
high school I served as 
cheerleader, President of 
National Honor Society, 
Secretary of Tri-Hi-Y, a service 
club, Secretary of Future 
Business Leaders of America, 
and a member of the yearbook 
staff. I was a delegate to 
Pelican Girls' State and was 
chosen for the DAR Good 
Citizenship Award. I graduated 
from Lake Charles High School 
with a 3.81 average and was 
ranked 11 in a class of 323. 
Presently, I am attending this 
university on the W. T. Burton 
Scholarship. I am familiar with 
the duties of the Vice-President, 
and I pledge my utmost effort to 
the fulfillment of these duties. - 
-Marcia Nicosia 

Secretary-Treasurer 
I, Diane Gray, am seeking the 
office of secretary-treasurer of 
the freshman class and would 
greatly appreciate your support 
in my campaign. If elected I 
will uphold the constitution of 
the Student Government 
Association and represent the 
freshman class to the very best 
of my ability. I promise to show 
no partiality to any one group 
and will deal fairly in all my 
endeavors. —Diane Gray 

My name is Michael J. 
Struna, and I am running for 
Freshman SGA secretary- 
treasurer. I am a graduate of 
Leesville High, and I am now 
majoring in Social Science 
Education. —Michael J. Struna 
Men's Representative 
Bearing in mind that all 
student activities and functions 
are administered by the SGA, 
the freshman class should 
choose a representative that 
they feel would portray the 

Continued on Page 6 




Page 2, Friday, September 25, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



I The State Of The Union 



BY: VAL MARMILLION 

As many of you know, Big 
Name Entertainment is being 
handled by the Union Board this 
year. The name "Showcase 70" 
has been given to this phase of 
Union activity in order to 
present a more up to date 
image. 

Many questions relating to 
the process of booking various 
artists are constantly aired. For 
enlightment on this subject, the 
remainder of this column will 
explain the process of booking 
big name entertainers. 

First, a list of artists is 
acquired from printed 
literature, committee mem- 
bers, and organization 
representatives. Following 
these suggestions, various 
agents are contacted. During 
these discussions with the 
agents, artists or groups are 
presented in categories by price 
and availability for touring 
dates in this area. 

The list of performers, their 
price and availability, return to 
the union committee for 
evaluation and selection. After 
final selections have been 
made, a return call is made to 



the agent for contract 
negotiations. Various other 
details envolved in our per- 
formances include envolvement 
and approvement of our ad- 
ministrative officials, complete 
cooperation from the car- 
penters, sound and light 
technicians, campus security, 
furniture movers, service 
organizations, and of course, 
the "Showcase 70" committee. 

We are faced constantly with 
questions concerning the 
booking of super big name 
entertainers. Many times these 
particular groups or en- 
tertainers prefer not to show at 
a college for less than $25,000- 
$50,000. Because of this, it is 
impossible for a university or 
college of our size to book these. 

The activities fee that you 
recently paid at registration 
will entitle you to admittance to 
all concerts on your I.D. cards. 
If at any time there are 
questions concerning this 
committee's operation, please 
feel free to contact us. In the 
meantime we'll be constantly 
working for improved and more 
outstanding entertainment at 
NSU. 



Minutes of SGA 



September 21, 1970 
The Student Government 
Association of NSU met on 
September 21, 1970 at 5:30 p. m. 
in the SGA Conference room. 
Precht called the meeting- to 
order. Pease led group in 
prayer followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance led by Harling. 
Roll was called; all members 
present. Minutes were read and 
approved as corrected. 

Reports were given by Hoff- 
stadt - Student Services Com- 
mittee; O'Quin - Food Service 
Committee; Baskerville - AMS 
report; Killen AWS report. 
Baskerville and Killen gave an 
Elections Board report and 
reminded the group of the 
following dates: September 28 - 
Freshmen primary election; 
October 6, - Freshmen run-offs 
and State Fair Court election. 

Bobby Harling, State Fair 
Committee Chairman, ap- 
pointed and SGA approved the 
following State Fair Com- 
mittee: Ronnie Morrow, John 
Daniel, Mary Hyams, Cathy 
Reed, Kristie Roach, and Pat 
Gilmore. 

A motion was made by Rollins 
and seconded by Rushing that a 
letter be sent to Louisiana Tech 
SGA, challenging them to a 
touch football game during 
State Fair week. 

The LISL Committee gave a 
report on their study of the La. 
Inter-collegiate State 
Legislature with various 
members giving their opinions. 
Bill Thrash called for previous 
question; seconded by Jeanne 
Hebert. Action carried sixteen 
to one, and one abstained. Thus, 
LISL discussion was dropped 
and must be brought up in next 
SGA meeting after more study. 

The following appointments 
were made by Ben Rushing and 
approved by the SGA: Thea 
Rosamano, Senior secretary- 
treasurer; and Ann Stout- 
Senior women's represen- 
tative. 



Charles Balliro was sworn 
into Chief Justice office by Dean 
Fulton. Then Debbie Wing, Ann 
Stout, Thea Rosadmano, Randy 
Willis, and Lynn Rollins were 
sworn into office by Balliro. 

Balliro made three ap- 
pointments for Student Court 
Justices. They were Ed Bradley 
(Sr.), Clifton Miller (Jr.), and 
Joel Stroud (Sr.), SGA ap- 
proved the appointment of Ed 
Bradley. A motion was made by 
Baskerville to wait till the other 
two nominees are present at 
meeting before approving 
them, so that the SGA can ask 
them questions concerning this 
position. Seconded by Jeanne 
Hebert. Motion carried. 

Treasurer Bill Thrash gave 
the 1970-71 Budget Report. 
Hoffstadt made a motion that 
the budget discussion be tabled 
until questionable area of the 
budget are cleared up. 
Seconded by O'Quinn. Motion 
carried thirteen to four, and one 
abstained. 

Harling made a motion that 
the School Spirit Committee 
organize a bus trip for the 
Northeast game. Seconded by 
Pease. Motion carried. 

Precht appointed and SGA 
approved the following com- 
mitt»«>: Student Rights and 
Freedoms Research Committee 
- David Precht (Chair.), Ben 
Rushing, Jim McDowell, Lynn 
Rollins, Jack Hoffstadt, Ronnie 
Morrow, Linda Sepulvado, 
Bob Fleege, Donnie Couvillion, 
Danny Gour, and G. T. Spence 
(advisor). 

Johnny Hebert, SGA 
Parlimentarian, was given the 
floor. He presented a 
parlimentary orientation to the 
SGA. Questions and discussion 
followed. 

Meeting was adjourned by 
Hebert. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Debbie Singletary 
Secretary of SGA 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising, 
and 357-68747 advertising. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 
Niva Chavez 

Bubba Maddox 
Gene McArdle 
Scott Thompson 
Kristie Roach 
Pam Knight 
Lynn Rollins 
David Miller 
Skipper Young 
Tom Gresham 
Manuel Chavez 
Carl Silverstein 
Lenette Thornsberry 
Meloni O'Banion 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Frank Presson 



Editor 
News Editor 
Business Manager 
Ass't Business Manager 
Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Features Editor 
Sports Editor 
Ass't Sports Editor 
Sports Reporter 
Photographer 
Grculation Manager 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Advisor 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Runic 
TT^I 



For What It's Worth 



By Bessie Brock 




Litter Defaces NSU Campus 



'/£ A CITIZEN I U&ST 

DO SOWErHINcT ABOUT TOT 
fPOD^-J. TU/NK I'LL ££LL IT/' 





This is an opinion poll of 
students and faculty on campus 
on the problem of pollution. The 
question was: "Do you feel we 
have a pollution problem on 
campus?" 

"It hasn't reached propor- 
tions here yet, but it can hap- 
pen. I think kids would use litter 
baskets if they were here; it 
only takes a second to throw 
trash away. If 6,000 kids throw 
one piece of trash, that's 6,000 
pieces of paper around. It's 
everybody's problem." Michael 
Levine, West Hartford, Conn. 

"Pollution? Have you ever 
been behind the cafeteria?" 
David Randall, Vidalia, La. 

"I personally feel we don't 
have that bad of a pollution 
problem. Of course, I admit I 
don't know that much about the 
campus pollution situation." 
Kathy Lowe, Shreveport, La. 

"The garbage thrown around 
campus is a big problem. I've 
noticed that things have im- 
proved this year. I've heard 
they have hired people to pick it 
up." Dr. Hamilton, Biology 
Dept. 

"I don't think students on this 
campus take enough pride in 
their school, because especially 
on Sunday mornings, the 
campus looks like a garbage 
dump." Bill Gaines, Bossier 
City, La. 

"It isn't so much trash as it is 
beer cans. Like in the Rapides 
and Sabine parking lots." Gail 
Abshire, Crowley, La. 

"I don't think there is much of 
a problem. For as large a 
campus as Northwestern is, it is 
kept relatively clean." Becky 
Eastin, St. Martinville, La. 

"Take a swim in Chaplin's 
Lake; then go home and take a 
bath." Doug Andrus, Jennings, 
La. 

>00000000000( 

To put an end to circulating 
rumors, Dr. Charles 
Thomas, vice-president of 
academic affairs, is now 
recovering from an 

loperation which can be 

• termed a success. 



"To every problem there's a 
solution. To every solution 
there's a problem. To remedy 
the problem of pollution on this 
campus, you could have trash 
cans. However, trash cans are 
pollution. To remedy this 
problem decorate the trash 
cans. Make them appealing so 
they will be used." Pickett 
Walther, Destin, Fla. 




THE FRIENDS OF DISTINC- 
TION will appear in concert 
here at Northwestern on 
Wednesday, Sept. 30 at 8 p.m. in 
Prather Coliseum. The group 
will be the first in the 
"Showcase '70" entertainment 
schedule. Students will be 
admitted on their I.D. cards. 

FRESHMAN ELECTIONS will 
be conducted on Tuesday, Sept. 
29 on the second floor of the 
Student Union. Students are 
reminded that they must have 
their I.D.'s in order to vote. All 
freshmen are urged to take a 
part in this election. 

Twenty-seven original 
watercolors, a Louisiana Art 
Commission Traveling 
Exhibition, are now on display 
at NSU's art department. Each 
of the paintings was selected for 
the traveling exhibit from over 
100 watercolors exhibited 
earlier this year in the 
Louisiana Watercolor Society's 
first annual exhibition. The 
watercolor exhibit will be on 
display from 8 ajn. to 4 pjn. 
daily in the Northwestern art 
department gallery in the Fine 
Arts building through Oct. 1. 

THE STUDENT LOUISIANA 
TEACHER'S ASSOCIATION 

(SLTA), will have a coke party 
in room 269 and 270 of the 
Student Union at 7 pjn. on 
Tuesday, Sept. 29. Membership 
applications will be accepted at 
that time. All interested parties 
are invited to attend. 



>oooooooooooooo _ 

ALICE IH DEMONl/lNO 

&trl$ HI 

a fash- 

can 

t«5 





The Ricky Brown Award 
(1969-70), for the most out- 
standing Freshman SGA 
member, was presented to 
wwmwwvwwwiwwwvim^ Harling by Dean Fulton. 



Litter Problem 

In this age of machines and progress, the 
whole world is becoming more and more con- 
cerned about the ever-increasing problem of 
pollution. Many of our larger cities are faced 
with the problem of smog; water pollution is 
becoming a major problem in many places 
threatening both man and wildlife; and litter 
pollutes our land causing eye-sores on highways, 
in parks, picnic_areas, and making otherwise 
beautiful places look bad, including our own 
NSU campus." 

Visitors to this campus, students, and faculty 
members have, I'm sure, noticed the litter 
problem which lurks on this campus. Paper of all 
descriptions (cups, cigarette packages, notebook 
paper, etc.), beer cans and bottles, bottles from 
other alcoholic beverages, and coke bottles are 
strewn here and there. Not only does this litter 
look bad, but broken bottles can cause many 
hazards in parking lots to tires and to people. 

I would also like to mention the fact that the 
student pays (or will pay) for the damage he 
does by putting litter on the campus, if the 
problem continues. Workers, hired by the 



§ mm AneiwA eaet> 



What Do You Think 

by Dorothy Jarzabek 




college, have to pick up litter that the student* 
leave when these workers should be doing otheij 
types of work -(which they were hired to do)] 
President Kilpatrick said that if the littei 
problem continues, room and board fees will 
have to be increased to pay for the hours that 
workers must spend clearing the campus oj 
trash. 

I realize that there are few places on campus 
in which to place trash except inside the 
buildings. I therefore suggest that litter barrels 
be placed at strategic spots on campus because 
not many students will carry trash with then 
until they find a place to properly dispose of it 
This solution will not eliminate the problerr 
completely, but it may help in many respects 
In Praise 

Editorials are thought by many people to hav< 
the sole purpose of criticising people an( 
situations and editorials written praising dif 
ferent things are too few and far between. 

Women's dormitory rules amd regulations 
have often been a subject for criticism for manj 
sides. It is my opinion that the administration 
deserves praise for the open-mindedness thej 
have shown in relaxing women's dormitorj 
regulations. 

Curfew regulations have been relaxed greatly 
over the past year. Second semester freshmei 
may now stay out until 11 p.m. on week nights E* 
when, only a year ago, they had to be in by 9 
o'clock. Hours for upperclassmen have also been 
lengthened and this semester a no-hour dorm has, 
been set up on a trial basis. If this "no-hour" 
system works smoothly, it will possibly be ex- 
panded in the future. 

I realize thereis room for many improvements 
to be made in this area, but I also realize that 
things must be done gradually. Improvements 
have certainly been made since I was a fresh 
man. There is still a long way to go, but we have 
come a long way already. 



E 



/ 4 



TRASH-This picture, taken in front of the NSU 
Russell Library, shows litter lying around the steps of 
the building. Litter such as this causes eye-sores on 
the campus which detract from the beauty. 





CANS AND BOTTLES- Another shot taken in front o 
Varnado Hall pictures a car with beer cans an 
bottles strewn around it. Sights such as this one ar 
common at many places on the campus. There is a 
added hazard from broken bottles. 



LITTER-Unsightly litter dots this area in front of 
Varnado Hall. Many other places on campus are 
faced with the same problem and broken bottles are 
causing hazards in parking lots to tires and people. 



KXX Nomes In The News m. 



New officers have been elected 
for the coming year by the 
Newcomers Club at Nor- 
thwestern. They are as follows: 
Mrs. Robert Kirst, president; 
Mrs. William Basham, vice- 
president; Mrs. Arthur Allen, 
secretary; Mrs. Robert 
Hamilton, treasurer, and Mrs. 
Zoel Daughtrey, historian and 
publicity chairman. 

Mrs. Maxine Southerland, 
assistant professor of home 
economics at NSU, has com- 
pleted graduate work required 
for membership in the 
American Dietetic Association.' 
A native of Alexandria, Mrs. 
Southerland has held numerous 
positions of leadership in the 
home economics field. She is a 
graduate of NSU. 



Plans Being Made 
For Parking Lot 

Plans are being made to build 
a large parking lot on the site of 
the old Home Management 
Building, according to Lorand 
Lindsey, property manager and 
building program coordinator. 

Bids were accepted Tuesday 
for the parking lot, but Lindsey 
would not predict when work 
would begin on the project. 

When completed the parking 
lot should relieve parking in 
front of the Natatorium and 
nearby lots, including the 
overcrowded lots in front of 
Rapides and Sabine Halls, 
Lindsey said. 



Certain SGA offices, left open 
from last election, have been 
filled by appointment. Assigned 
to the position of Senior 
Secretary-Treasurer was Thea 
Rosamano, Ann Stout was 
appointed Senior Women's 
Representative, and Ed 
Bradley was approved to fill the 
position of Senior Justice on the 
Student Court. 

FREDERICK BOSARGE, 
contrary to what was printed in 
last week's Current Sauce, is 
the Acting Dean of Men and 
Director of Housing. Mr. C.L. 
STARNES is the Counselor to 
Men. 




TRASH CAN-This trash can is located behind tb 
Fine Arts Building where few people pass and it i 
sitting away from the sidewalk so that anyom 
desiring to dispose of trash would have to maki, 
special efforts to do so. If barrels of this type were 
placed closer to the sidewalks and in places wher< 
students travel, perhaps the litter problem woul< 
decrease. 




A Look at SGA 



AWARD-Bobby 
Harling, a sophomore here at 
NSU, was presented with the 
Ricky Brown Award Monday 
night at a regular SGA meeting. 
This award is given each year in 
memory of Ricky Brown who 
was elected president of the 
freshman class in the fall of 1966 
and killed weeks after his 
election. The Ricky Brown 
award is presented each year to 
a freshman who best sets the 
pattern exemplified by Ricky 
Brown. 



Legislation recently approved 
by the NSU student body has 
enabled the Student Govern- 
ment Association to relegate the 
activities and entertainment 
functions of student life to the 
Student Union Governing 
Board. 

That action was also in- 
strumental in allowing the SGA 
more time and energy 
necessary for progress in the 
areas of student rights, 
freedoms, and services. The 
Current Sauce has already 
reported some of the im- 
provements enacted by this 
administration of the SGA, but 
one project should be dealt with 
in this weekly column. 

At the SGA meeting last 
Monday night, a committee was 
appointed to research 
alterations and additions to the 
"Code of Conduct" section of 
the Demon Handbook. G. T. 
Spence, a graduate student in 
student personnel was also 
selected to assist the committee 
members in research. 

It is felt by this committee 
that a series of rational, well- 



by David Precht 

studied proposals to up-date thiJ 
particular portion of tbi 
regulations governing NSl 
students would be both ac 
ceptable to the administration 
of the university and benefici: 
to the Imembers of the studi 
body. 

Some of the documents whict 
are being consulted in the in* 
vestigations include the 
American Association of 
University Professors' Joint 
Statement on Rights and 
Freedoms of Students and th» 
Model Code of Conduct 
proposed by the American Bat 
Association. Statements W 
these and other articles will b* 
made applicable to the at' 
mosphere and situations of 
Northwestern before being 
proposed. 

After several weeks of it* 
vestigation and research, th! 
Student Governmen 
Association will seek tft 
adoption of a revised code 
thereby providing the motf 
maturely aware students 
today with a standard <* 
regulations more congruous 
with responsible students. 




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Page 4, Friday, September 25,, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



With Rush Activities Over, Greeks Are Looking Ahead 



c 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

The Psi Psi Chapter of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha held the summer 
workshop at the home of Carrie 
McClelland, our president. We 
were kept busy preparing to 
receive the rushees in Sep- 
tember by putting into action 
the plans we had made for rush. 

A national convention was 
held last June in Virginia 
Beach, Virginia. Carrie Mc- 
Clelland, Klydeanna Cobb, and 
Ann Gray went with the Beta 
Delta chapter as our 
representatives. We received 
an award for being with the 
largest group there and for our 
exhibit of the Natchitoches 
Association for Retarded 
Children's Thrift Shop. 

Sunday we pledged Karen 
Achtermeyer, Kathy Fester- 
van, Janet Heilbronner, and 
Cathy McCullough into our 
sisterhood. Karen and Cathy 
McCullough are social welfare 
majors. Kathy Festervan is a 
special education major, and 
Jan is a physical education 
major. Everyone here at the 
A.S.A. house is thrilled to have 
all of them as our sisters. 

After pledging, we attended 
church services together and 
went to Kathy Roan's home for 
a luncheon. Mrs. Roan, one of 
our alumns, had an excellent 
meal prepared for us, and we 
would like to thank her. 



DELTA ZETA 

. The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta completed Formal 
Rush on Sunday September 20, 
1970 when we pledged twenty- 
nine girls. 

Sunday all the new pledges 
attended church with their 



Delta Zeta Sisters. Again this 
year we chose to worship at the 
First United Methodist Church. 
Following church, everyone 
went to Pizza Inn and the ac- 
tives treated their new pledges 
to lunch. 

Delta Zeta is proud to an- 
nounce their Pledge Class of 
1970. They are Laurie Amazeen, 
Sidney Basanez, Connie 
Castanedo, Diane Crain, 
Dororthy Carriere, Sandy 
Downing, Nancy Foster, Karen 
Grant, Georgia Green, Cindy 
Harrell, Debbie Hunter, Mary 
Kinsey, and Kathy Kief fm an. 

Other DZ pledges are Mona 
McAndrew, Linda McCullough, 
Nina Martin, Lynne Mayeux, 
Gail Murphy, Linda Jo Nugent, 
Vickie Phillips, Anne Robinson, 
Rosalyn Sardisco, Vicki Spears, 
Edie Stanitz, Ellen Sullivan, 
Debby Tynes, Patty Vidrine, 
and Becky Young. 

Delta Zeta would like to take 
this opportunity to thank all 
those who helped us with our 
Rush. A special thanks goes out 
to our alumni who served at all 
three parties. Our man -of -year, 
Charlie Hall, deserves a big 
hand for all the work he had 
done for us these past weeks. 

This past week DZ won the 
spirit stick at the pep rally for 
their week long efforts in 
promoting spirit for the 
Demons. Congratulations go out 
to Linda Wilson and Mary 
Douglas our spirit chairmen. 

DZ has already started the 
semester off with service to the 
community. Pat Tynes, 
president of the chapter, 
presented the Natchitoches 
Parish Hospital with fifty or- 
chid corsages for the patients to 
enjoy. 



We would like to invite the other 
sororities and fraternities to 
come out and support the 
Demons at the pep rallies. 

PHI ML 7 

Once again Phi Mu has 
completed a successful rush 
week ending with our Southern 
Garden Party on Friday night. 
The following girls received and 
accepted bids on Saturday 
morning: Cheryl Boydstun, 
Deborah McBride, Linda Perot, 
Cathy Reed, Kristie Roach, 
Nancy Roan, Sharon Stoker, 
Lynn Allen, Barbara Boatman. 

Other Phi Mu pledges are 
Alice Carruth, Cathy Colvin, 
Diane Doucet, Julia Bossier, 
Melinda Dotson, Becky Feeney, 
Susan Field, Diane Gray, Jan 
Hornbuckle, Mary Kirk, Adelia 
Koonce, Linda McNutt, Joy 
Moreau, Teresa Norris, Mo 
Polancic, Brett Primeaux, 
Becky Roy, Pam Stokes, Debbie 
Thomas, and Jackie Williams. 

A coke party was given 
Saturday afternoon at our new 
house in honor of the "Phi's". 
Sunday morning Phi Mu's at- 
tended church and afterwards 
attended a banquet at the 
Broadmoor Restaurant. The 
ribboning ceremony was held 
Sunday afternoon and so ended 
the week's activities. 

We are now looking forward 
to a successful school year with 
the new sisters we have found. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

The Brothers of Gamma Psi 
Chapter of Kappa Alpha Order, 
concluded their fall rush ac- 
tivities last Thursday night with 
their annual final round rush 
banquet in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 




KAPPA ALPHA ORDER held their annual Rush Banquet in the Student Union 
Ballroom on Thursday September 17, 1970. Dean Fredrick Bosarge was the guest 
speaker. 



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Dean Fredrick Bosarge, Dean 
of Men, guest speaker, spoke on 
the aims and values of the 
fraternity system. 

Gamma Psi welcomes 
twenty-seven fall pledges, 
pledged in ceremonies Monday 
night. They are: Steve 
Beckerdite; Bob Brotherton, 
Robert Cheek, Daniel Foil, 
Curtis Gentz, Gary Han berry, 
Herbie Jeane, Benny Mannies, 
Bob McGuirt, Wayne Millican, 
Jim Morre. 

Also pledged were James 
Odom, Skipper Peel, Mike 
Pettit, David Petty, Mike 
Pierson, Oakley Pittman, Mike 
Power, Joe Robertson, Briggs 
Scott, David Smith, Dewitt 
Taylor, Tommy Taylor, John 
Terry, Mike Terry, Buddy 
Trisler, and Gus Volta. 

Heading Kappa Alpha's In- 
tramural Football activities 
this fall are Richard 
McElhatton and Randy Willis. 
The Brothers are anticipating 
an enjoyable and victorious 
season. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Thirty-four rushees were 
pledged into Kappa Sigma 
Monday night. Those pledged 
included Jimmy Anderson, 
Charles Burns, Martin Byrd, 
Grant Cherry, Daniel P. Con- 
don, Brad Cohen, Tony 
Calantone, Bubba Cordaro, 
Tommy Damico, Mike 
Engellracht, James T. Harkins, 
Morris W. Haas and Buddy 
Holland. 

Also pledged were Orrin 
James, Dennis Kalmbach, 
Tommy King, John Loyd, Mike 
Lombardino, Danny Moss, 
Buddy McElwee, Mark Mur- 
phy, David Smith, Tim Tynes, 
Steve Tucker, Danny Vestal, 
Phillip White, Lynn Wingate, 
Lee Walker, and Lamar Wilson. 

Pledging included James 
Wheat, Ben Williams, Don 
Zonkel and John Daniels. Re- 
pledged was Mickey Lacefield. 

Intramural football practice 
is now in full swing with com- 
petition beginning next Mon- 
day. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 
The brothers of Nu Chapter of 
Sigma Tau Gamma were the 
guests this past weekend of the 
brothers of SFA. The Sig Tau's 
traveled to the game in a 
chartered bus and were there in 
full force to support the 
Demons. The brothers of SFA 
held a dance and party in honor 
of Nu Chapter. Everyone had a 
great time and we plan a 
similar trip to the Northeast 
game. 

Several men were elected to 
offices last week left vacant by 
graduation. Heram Greer was 
elected recording secretary, 
Jimmy Marston, vice president 
of education; Bobby Lee, 
corresponding secretary; Bill 
Baskerville, sergeant-at-arms; 
Robbie Sickler, publicity 
chairman. 

Sig Tau is already planning 
for a big Tech Weekend. We've 
already booked the "Uniques;' 



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PI KAPPA PHI 

The Pi Kappa Phi brothers 
were very pleased with the last 
two week's effort for this fall 
semester's rush. Pi Kappa Phi 
pledged thirty-one men. The 
pledges for the fall of 1970 are 
the following: Richard 
Hedgecock, Alexandria; Wayne 
Berniol, New Orleans; John 
Williams, Bossier City; Tommy 
Williams, Bossier City; Steve 
Warner, Bossier City; Clarence 
Bounds, Shreveport; Simon 
Moore, Elizabeth; Chris 
Prestenback, Houma; Jerry 
Gregg, Monroe; Kim Hunter, 
Houma; Terry Skaggs, Pen- 
sacola, Florida; Gibson Smith, 
Sulphur, Charles Jackson, 
Helena, Arkansas; Paul Bague, 
Houma; Kenneth Green, 
Bossier City. 

Also pledged were Steve 
Posey, Coushatta; Mike Ed- 
wards, Alexandria; Stan 
Nation, Minden; David 
Rosenthal, Alexandria; 
Michael Shannon, Alexandria; 
John Lee, Houston, Texas; 
Dickie Garrison, Minden; 
Ruben Tweedy, Metarie; Gary 
Lambert, New Orleans; Howell 
Martin, Natchitoches, Mike 
Fisher, St. Francisville; Andre 
Vangeem, Corpus Christi, 
Texas; Marvin Stalnaker, 
Pineville; Stuart Smith, 
Shreveport; Frank Dies, 
Metarie; David Hanna, Nat- 
chitoches. 

The brothers of Pi Kap also 
are planning a party for the new 
pledges. We are having a dance 
at the Fountain Blue this Friday 
night to welcome these young 
men into Pi Kap. 

The Little Sisters of Pi Kappa 
Phi will begin their activities 
with the election of officers 
Thursday night. This is the first 
of many activities planned for 
the fall semester. 

Pi Kappa Phi has won the 
Demon Spirit Stick for the past 
two weeks and plans to continue 
backing the Demons onto many 
more victories. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa ended fall rush by 
pledging twenty-nine girls on 
Sunday, September 20. 

The new pledges are: 
Louanne Bain, Lydia Brasher, 
Colleen Clooney, Renee 
Cloutier, Martha Compton, 
Debbie Corley, Dawn Dykes, 
Jodie Entrekin, Cathy Gulino, 
Debra Hardaway, Sherrie 
Hawthorne, Patti Hebert, 
Kathy Jeter, Gwen Leger, Lissa 
McCaleb, Julie McDonald, Jan 
Miller, Patti Miller, Diana 
Provenza, Kris Russo, Paula 
Sanders, Kathy Scruggs, Kris 
Shafer, Jackie Smith, Katie Van 
Assellberg, Linda Voss, Ginger 
Walsh, Janet White, and Donna 
Williams. 

A coke party was held 
Saturday, September 19, at the 
Sigma Kappa House for these 
girls. Later that afternoon a 
ribbon pledging ceremony was 
given. 




Delta Zeta and Pi Kappa Phi were last week's winners of the spirit stick. Linda 
Wilson (left), Delta Zeta's Spirit Chairman, and Ruthie Pierson (right) are 
pictured putting up a spirit banner. 



On Sunday, September 20, the 
sisters of Delta Mu attended the 
First United Methodist Church. 
Afterwards, a banquet was held 
at the Fountain Blue 
restaurant. Formal pledging 
was then held. Becky Smith our 
past president was in at- 
tendance. 

The sisters have been busily 
preparing for and gathering 
spirit for this weeks pep rally. 

SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Formal rush ended Friday 
night for Tri Sigma when all the 
rushees turned in their 
preference lists. Alpha Zeta's 
new pledges arrived at the Tri 
Sigma house at noon Saturday 
for a coke party. The new Sigma 
Sigma Sigma pledges are: 
Laura Anderson, Janie Arieux, 
Judy Bertrand, Michelle Butler, 
Linda Causey, Jane DeCuir, 
Roxanne Gaspard, Be cky 
Goldsby, Debbie Greene, Marty 
Gremillion, Vicky Hebert,^ 
Linda Johnston, Lael 
Kilpatrick, Karen Lucky, Jan 
Mayfield, Brenda Mizell, 
Roslyn Papa, Vicky Rabalais, 
Joanna Risser, Debbie Rivet, 
Gwen Roy, Judy Scurlock, Val 
Sholar, Cynthia Smith, Marcia 
Thomas, Jo Tufts, Kay Watson, 
Jeffrey Webb, and Jeannie 
Whaley. We are all more than 
proud of our new pledges and 
welcome them wholeheartedly. 

On Sunday, the new pledges 
and the rest of the Tri Sigmas 
went to 11:00 services at either 
the Methodist or Catholic 
Church. Afterwards, there was 
a luncheon held at the Methodist 
Church in honor of the new 
pledges. That afternoon 
pledging was held in the Student 
Union. 



The pledges had their first 
meeting Monday night and 
elected officers for the pledge 
class. Those elected were: 
Vicky Hebert, president; Linda 
Causey, vice-president; 



Roxanne Gaspard, secretary; 
and Judy Bertrand, treasurer. 
Music chairmen are Marty 
Gremiluon, Jane DeCuir, and 
Gwen Roy, and Karen Lucky 
was elected as social chairman. 




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WELCOME! 



NSU STUDENTS 




Most people say you have to start at the bottom no mat- 
ter how high you want to climb. 
Is that really so? 

Maybe it's a story they tell just to get people to start 
at the bottom. 

The United States Air Force lets you start climbing 
as soon as you get out of Officer Training School. If you 
have a college degree you become highly responsible, 
fast, as an Air Force pilot. 

You become a space-age leader on the Aerospace 
Team. 

Lois of people start at the bottom. 
We're asking you to start on executive row. 



UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 

Box A, Dept. SCP-79 

Randolph Air Force Base, Texas 78148 

Please send me more information. 



Name _ - . . 
College 

Graduation Date 

Address .. 

City 



-Age. 



_ Phone _ 



-State. 



-Zip- 



I understand there is no obligation. 

UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 



Go 



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Chief Caddo Comes Back Home! 



The CURRENT SAUCE Friday, September 25, 1970 Page 5 



72 *v 



11 





TOUGH GOING - Fullback Richard Ware (38) finds GOOD BLOCKING - It's off to the races for Donald 
little room to .run but still managed to pick up a Johnson behind the effective blocking of Don Miser 
dutch first down in third quarter action. Ware (on ground) and Gary McCrary. John the onlv 
doughed for a team high 112 yards against Stephen F. sophomore starter in the backfield owns a fine 6 6 
Austin The Demons number 66 is guard Bobby yard per rush average. He has scored two touch- 
Koncak. downs. 



TD PASS — Behind good protection from Paul Zoller 
(84) and Don Miser (79), quarterback Mike Pool looks 
down field for potential receivers. Pool finally fired to 
halfback Donald Johnson in the right flat and Johnson 
scampered 21 yards for NSU's only touchdown. 





_. /r - >i . _ _ transportation. 

NSU Risks Undefeated Mark in Okla. Sat. 



CADDO RETURNS! - Happy NSU studentTgather 
around Chief Caddo during closing seconds of game. 
The wooden Indian has known a home in Prather 
Coliseum every year except one since his birth in 
1961. Members of the SGA arranged for Caddo's 
transportation. 




BY LYNN ROLLINS 

Two early unbeaten marks 
will go on the line Saturday in 
Weather ford, Okla. when 
Northwestern 's Demons meet 
Southwest Oklahoma in a non- 
conference game. 

Northwestern, which owns a 
2-0 record after last week's 9-7 
squeaker over Stephen F. 
Austin, goes into the contest 
ranked among the top ten small 



colleges in the latest poll 
released by Dunkel's Rating 
Index. 

Southwest's Bulldogs, also 
familiar with polls, will bring a 
1-0 mark into their home opener 
after edging Panhandle State 
24-21 on a 36-yard field goal with 
12 seconds remaining. 

The Bulldogs were ranked 
fourth in the nation last year 
after rolling up a 9-1 record and 
a share of the Oklahoma 
Collegiate Conference crown. 
Tfir» \ Wfirrl Southwestern allowed only 57 

points to its opponents last year 
but Coach Otis Delaporte 
regards defense as his teams 
weakest point after being hit 
hard by graduation. However 
all three quarterbacks, John 
Lombard, Walter Covington, 
and Ford Farris are back along 
with a pair of all-conference 
backs in Charles Hicks and 
Eugene McGlory. 

Hicks rushed for 128 yards 
and scored two touchdowns in 
his team's season opener and is 
regarded as the biggest threat 
in Southwest's ball control 
offense. 

"Actually we don't know a 
great deal about Southwest," 
commented Coach Glenn 
Gossett earlier this week, "but 
we do know they like to stay on 
the ground and control the 
football." 

The Demons will bring their 
own infantry troops who have 
already marched to a Gulf 
States Conference single game 
rushing record (539 yards 
The Defensive Lineman against Florence State) and are 
Award was taken by Walter averaging 421 yards per game 
Edler with a score of 85 percent, on the ground. 

The recipient of the Knock- Tommy Wallis, who cracked 
down Award was Richard Ware the magic 100-yard rushing 
with 18. 



H rap maim Is 

Award 
Recipient 

The Stephen F. Austin 
Lumberjacks had their hands 
full last Saturday night with the 
Demons handing out more than 
the Jacks could handle. One of 
the reasons for the NSU. win 
could be the individual efforts 
put forth by the Demon 
players. 

Evidence of these efforts can 
be seen in the high scores of the 
individual award winners for 
that game. 

Heading the award winners 
ithis week was defensive back 
Kenny Hrapmann.The All-GSC 
Demon scored a heavy 91 
percent and led in tackles with 
ten. 

On the offensive line Gary 
McCrary rated 89 percent for 
his efforts against the Lum- 
berjacks. Mike Pool also 
received a score of 89 percent 
for his work for the Offensive 
Back Award 




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circle again last week, leads the 
Purple and White backfield with 
227 yards and an amazing 6.6 
yard per carry standard. The 
only non-senior among the 
starting backs, sophomore 
Donald Johnson, also holds a 6.6 
rushing average. 

Richard Ware, always good 
for clutch yardage, broke out 
for 112 yards against SFA and is 
averaging 4.3 stripes a try. 
Signal caller Mike Pool carries 
a 5.8 norm. 

As a team NSU is averaging a 
league leading 5.6 yards per 
thrust. 

Linebackers Gordon 
Boogaerts and Bentley Usey 
and defensive tackle Craig 
Tripp will miss the first meeting 
between the two teams because 
of injuries. Larry Gaudet, a 
starting linebacker last year, 
will switch back to his old 
position from the end slot and 
team with Sterling Baldwin. 

Greg Clark and Clinton Ebey 
will man the defensive terminal 
positions with Alton Geisendorff 
and two-time All-GSA Walter 
Edler handling the tackle 
chores. Freshman Kenny 
Trahant will start his first game 
for NSU at middle guard. 

The defensive secondary 
includes Paul Tacker and 
Ronnie Bagley at the corners 
and Kenny Hrapmann and John 
Kolly at safeties. 

The Demon's underated of- 
fensive line will have three All- 
GSC selections in center Gary 
McCrary and guards Leslie 
Robertson and Bobby Koncak. 
Don Miser and Leonard 
Richardson are the starting 
tackles with All-GSC split end 
Al Phillips and tight end Paul 
Zoller rounding out the line. 

Game time is 7:30. KNOC AM 
will cover the activities 
beginning at 7:15. 

The sponge or sea slug often 
adopts the same shape and 
color as its prey, as a means of 
camoufla ge. 




Woods 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 



The archery season for deer 
opens Oct. 3 so you don't really 
have much time to get ready. As 
all archers know there is much 
more preparation needed for 
the archery season than for the 
gun season. Not only does the 
archer have to prepare his 
equipment but he must prepare 
himself as well. If you plan to 
open the season and you have 
not started practicing you 
should start immediately if not 
sooner. For those who don't 
know, there is an archery range 
on campus which is located next 
to the tennis courts. 

A better form of practice that 
will benefit you in several ways 
is roaming. That is to walk 
through the woods and shoot at 
different targets. In this way 
you can scout the area you plan 
to hunt and will thus know 
where the deer are when the 
season opens. While you are in 
the woods practice your 
woodsmanship. Try to sneak 
around as quietly as possible 
and if you see an animal, try to 
stalk it. 

There are a number of places 
to hunt in this area for those 
willing to look. Of course there 
are several areas of the 
Kistachie National Forest, all of 
which are good. There is the 
Red Dirt Game Management 
Area about 20 miles south of 
Natchitoches. There is another 
area of the national forest 
between here and Winnfield. 
Also, there are forests owned by 



Wilkinson's Big Toe 
Cuts DownLumberjacks 



winning and work to achieve 
that goal," he says. 

With that in mind, one word 
of advice to Demon football 
fans: Watch for such per- 
formers as "Goldfinger" and 
"Platinum Toe" because 
much of the success of this 
year's team rides on them. 



timber companies in the area 
which are open for hunting and 
you might be able to get per- 
mission to hunt on private land 



By SKIPPER YOUNG 

Dennis Wilkinson was two- 
faced last Saturday night. Yes, 
last week against Stephen F. 
Austin, Dennis had the lum- 
berjack axe hanging over his 
head for three quarters because 
he missed an extra point in the 
first quarter and the score after 
58 minutes and 48 seconds was 
7-6 in favor of SFA. 

Wilkinson at that point calmly 
since not many people take placed the pigskin through the 
advantage of the archery uprights from 21 yards and 
season. Northwestern came home a 

If you haven't tried archery winner, 9-7. 
perhaps you should look into it. 

There aren't many hunters in Wilkinson has been the hero 
the woods, the weather is not manv tim es with his clutch 
bitter cold yet, and the deer are Place kicking. Last year the 
still unwary. It can greatly "Platinum Toe" as he is 
increase the length of your sometimes called, led the Gulf 

States Conference in scoring 
with 50 points and was named to 
BYE, BYE TEAL the All-GSC team. 
Well, the teal season didn't The big junior started kicking 
open with the flurry of gunfire in the eighth grade and played 
that some expected. The fact is his prep ball at Broadmoor in 
that the birds have, for the most Baton Rouge. Wilkinson credits 
part, moved down into southern his high school coach Vic Stelly 
Louisiana. Needless to say, they for helping his career and 
had a lot of shooting down there . 



hunting season. 



recommending NSU as his next 
football home. 

As for his college success, 
Wilkinson points his toe at Lynn 
Hebert, his holder for the past 
two seasons. Dennis has 
nicknamed Hebert "Gold- 
finger" for his steady work. 

Next on the list of Wilkinson's 
lavish praises is the entire 
forward wall that has yet to let a 
defender touch the ball. 

Wilkinson doubles as a 
second-string center and guard 
and therefore is one of very few 
linemen to win a GSC scoring 
crown. 

Off the field Dennis enjoys 
being married and playing 
cards with the other married 
Demons. He also adores his 

daughter Tammy and says he 
will "teach Tammy to block 
and kick as soon as my wife 
turns her back." 

Wilkinson firmly believes the 
Demons can go undefeated and 
he personally wants to play in a 
post-season game. "I enjoy 



BASKETBALL 
HELP WANTED 

BASKETBALL Coach 
Tynes Hildebrand has an- 
nounced that he is looking for 
a student manager and a 
statistician to work with this 
year's Demon basketball 
team. 

Applicants should be 
preferably freshmen or 
sophomores and be willing to 
work. A math background is 
desired for the statistician 
position. 

Persons interested in 
filling either position should 
contact Coach Tynes 
■Hildebrand or Coach Don 
Beasley at Prather Coliseum 
or call 357-5891. 



SOUTHWEST OKLAHOMA will 

host the NSU Demons tomorrow 
night in Oklahoma. The game 
will start at 7:30 p.m. 



The teal is a small duck and is 
easily identified in flight if one 
will take the time to learn what 
it looks like. I have heard 
several hunters mention that ^ pro g ra m offers study 
they saw others shooting at any lea ding to certified ratings in 
duck that came by. If you can't ^ areas of pilot certificates, 
tell a teal from another duck commercial pilot certificates, 
then you shouldn't hunt during i nstr ument ratings, flight 
the teal season. Wait for the str uctor certificates, in 



Aviation Science Approved 



in- 



regular duck season when you 
can take almost any kind of 
duck. 

For those who want to hunt 
this weekend there are a 
number of areas close by that 
offer fair-to-good hunting. 
Sibley Lake is close and there 
are boats for rent at marinas on 
the lake. 




strument flight instructor 
ratings, multi-engine ratings 
and airline transport ratings. 

According to Carney, the 
program will consist of 
classroom instruction and on- 
site flight training structured 
into a 23-semester hour aviation 
science curriculum. 

The Natchitoches Airport will 
be utilized as the flight in- 
struction site. Planes and other 
equipment will be leased from 
the Natchitoches Flying Ser- 
vice. 

Carney, in addition to serving 
as director of the program, will 
be chief flight instructor and 
pilot examiner. Another 
instructor will be appointed to 
assist Carney. 

Additional information on the 
aviation science program may 
be obtained by writing Ray 
Carney, Aviation Science 
Director, Northwestern State 
University. 

Northwestern 's new Aviation 
Science program has been 



approved by the education 
division of the Veterans Ad- 
ministration. 

Raymond Carney, director 
of the program, said VA ap- 
proval of the aviation training 
curriculum at Northwestern 
makes it possible for qualified 
veterans to participate in the 
program with financial 
assistance from the federal 
government. 

Carney said veterans who 
qualify under federal guidelines 



for participation in the flight 
program may receive 90 per 
cent reimbursement of their 
costs upon receiving private 
certificates. 

Approved by the Federal 
Aviation Administration, the 
program gets under way this 
semester. The aviation science 
program functions under the 
Department of Industrial 
Education and Technology in 
the College of Science and 
Technology. 




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Page 6, Friday, September 25, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 

Musicians To Compete 
In All -State Tryouts 



Hundreds of high school 
musicians from across North 
Louisiana will be on the Nor- 
thwestern State University 
campus Sept. 26 for All-State 
Band, Chorus and Orchestra 
tryouts. 

J. Robert Smith, head of the 
NSU music department, said 
the tryouts will begin at 9:30 
a.m. in the Fine Arts Building. 

Participating in the program 
will be students in District Two 
of the Louisiana Music 
Educators Association. 
Students in grades nine through 
12 are eligible to compete for 
All-State honors. 

Thirteen parishes make up 
District Two. They are Bossier, 
Caddo, Catahoula, Concordia, 
DeSoto, Grant, LaSalle, Nat- 
chitoches, Rapides, Red River, 
Sabine, Vernon and Winn. 

Serving as judges will be 
music directors selected by 
LMEA officials and also 

Freshmen Elect- 
Continued from Page 1 

views and conceptions of the 
entire class. 

Like any candidate running 
for the position of Freshman 
Men's Representative, I cannot 
guarantee that each of your 
ideas or suggestions will be 
accepted by the Student 
Government Association. Nor 
can I assure you that every 
complaint will be satisfied to 
your approval. But I can assure 
you that each and every idea 
brought to me by you will be 
introduced to the other mem- 
bers of the SGA and that an 
attempt to appease all 
grievances will be made. — 
Steve Jones 

My intention in running for 
this office of the SGA is to 
render my services for the 
freshman men of NSU. I pledge 
myself to try and add new ideas 
to the existing established ideas 
and concepts. I shall also serve 
with honesty and integrity. 
Most of all I shall represent the 
freshman men. —Tom Cum- 
mins 

I, Scott Smithson, would at 
this time, like to announce my 
candidacy for Men's 
Representative of the Fresh- 
man Class of NSU. My cam- 
paign will be based mainly upon 
helping the class as a whole. 
The person in this office has a 
vote at all SGA meetings. My 



members of the Music 
Department faculty at Nor- 
thwestern. NSU judges will be 
Richard Rose, cellos and 
basses; Robert Price, violins 
and violas; Richard Jennings, 
French horns; John Raush, 
percussion and Richard Cage, 
vocal. 

Jerry Payne of Alexandria 
Senior High School, director of 
District Two, said there will be 
a meeting of all district 
directors in the Fine Arts 
Building following the tryouts. 
All students will attend a 
reception in the Fine Arts 
lounge prior to the morning 
trials. 

Payne said participants will 
be judged on performance and 
sight reading during individual 
tryout sessions. Announcement 
of the selection of All-State 
Band, Chorus and Orchestra 
members will not be announced 
until tryouts are completed at 
several centers across 
Louisiana. 

Students interested in par- 
ticipating should contact their 
local music directors or write 
Jerry Payne at Alexandria 
Senior High School or J. Robert 
Smith at NSU. 




The Mademoiselles 



smiie piease Talented Girls Aid NSU Band 



Faculty pictures for the 
1971 Potpourri will be made 
next week in Room 113 of the 
Arts and Sciences Building. 

Faculty members may 
come in according to this 
schedule: 

MWF-8-12 

I- 4:30 
TT-8-9:15 

II- 12 

vote will represent men of the 
freshman class, and I assure 
you that much consideration 
and rational research will go 
into every decision I help make 
for you, my classmates. 

Put me in office, and I will put 
you at the top of the list in 
representation on the Student 
Government Association. — 
Scott Smithson 

Women's Representative 

The fate of America lies in her 
youth, unless they take an 
active interest in politics our 
way of life will collapse. It is for 
this reason that I ask you to take 
just a few moments and vote! ! - 
-Mary Lynn Williamson 



J. Robert Smith, Nor- 
thwestern State University 
director of bands, has an- 
nounced the selection of 10 
twirlers, 14 featured dancers 
and 11 members of the color 
guard who will be performing 
with the Demon Marching Band 
this year. 

Mrs. Myrna Schexnider is 
director of Northwestern 's 
dance line, The Mademoiselles. 
Serving this year as captain of 
the organization is Michelle 
DuPont, junior primary 
education major from Nat- 
chitoches. 

Members of the dance line are 
Patti Coker, Deborah McBride 
and Miss DuPont, Nat- 
chitoches; Peggy Landry, 
Teresa Ann Norris, New 
Orleans; Deborah Ann Jones, 
Alexandria; Lynn Marie Allen, 
Slidell; Vickie Stothart, 
Coushatta; Merrill Neck, 
Mansura; Karen Spain, 
Blanchard; Virginia McGee, 
Bossier City; Alice McCalman, 
Homer; Mona Falcon, 
Raceland and Penny Parker, 
Winnfield. 



II 



If 



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1300 Washington Street 



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Cheese 

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We have your favorite beverages, cold drinks 
and Pool tables for your pleasure. Dial 352-9995 for 
pick-up orders. We welcome all Northwestern State 
University students. Next door to Revere Inn Motel. 



OPEN FROM 
4:00 o'clock P.M 

TILL?? 



DEMON 
VICTORY 
CELEBRATION 

Friday, Sept. 25th 



Linda Williams of Many is in 
her third year as Nor- 
thwestern'shead Twirler. Other 
members of the twirling line are 
Debbie Borel, Jeanerette; 
Kathleen Cleveland, Ball; 
Dottye Ricks, Mansfield; 
Cheryl Jones, Lake Charles; 
Alice Carruth, Many; Sandra 
Goudeau, Opelousas; Joanne 
Sullivan, Benton; Pam Russell, 
Shreveport, and Kathy Lee, 
Pleasant Hill. 

Serving this year as members 
of the color guard will be 
Brenda Edwards, Oakdale; 
Priscilla Harrison, Mansfield; 
Cindy Jones, Marcia 
Klingerman, Karen Lehr, Pollie 
Raines, Sandi Raines, Kathy 
Vinson, Shreveport; Pam 
Waldron, Natchitoches, and 
Peggy Pratt and Theresa 
Thigpen, Bossier City. 



The dancers and twirlers 
perform special routines during 
performances of the marching 
band, and the color guard leads 
the 140-member marching unit. 

Smith said the next ap- 
pearance of the band will be 
Oct. 3 during halftime of the 
Northwestern-Northeast 
football game in Monroe. 

St. Denis Opens 
St. Denis Dining Hall is now 
open for the use of several 
dormitories. Students living in 
Varnado, Prudhomme, Agnes 
Morris, Audubon, and Caspari 
are currently assigned to St. 
Denis. 

Meals are served con- 
tinuously from 7:00 a.m. to 6:00 
p.m., Monday through Friday. 
All students will be served at 
Iberville Dining Hall on 

weekends. 



LOST - ONE 7 year old Red female 
Cocker Spanial on Hwy. 1 
South. 

REWARD ■ Of $35.00 by a 12 year 
old girl for the return of her 
dog. 

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Aviation Program Expands Band To Attend 

National Meeting 



Northwestern State 
University's aviation science 
program, which was 
established just this fall, has 
been expanded because of wide- 
spread interest. 

More than 115 students 
registered for courses in the 
aviation science curriculum, 
making it necessary to offer 
night classes and increase the 
number of sections in some 
courses. 

Raymond Carney, director of 
the program, said 20 of the 
students will actually be in- 
volved in flight instruction this 
fall, and the others will be in 
preliminary classroom 
programs. 

Ninety-two students are 
enrolled in private ground 
school classes, making it 
necessary to provide three 
sections of the course. Fifteen 
are in commercial ground 
school five in flight instructor 
class and three in strument 
courses. 

Carney said eight of the 
participants are coeds. Students 
from all academic areas may 
participate in the program, 
which is in the Department of 
Industrial Education and 
Technology in the School of 
Science and Technology. 

According to Carney, Dave 
Galloway has been appointed as 
instructor of avaition science 
and airport flight director for 
the program. Carney also said 
two Cessna 150's and a 
Cherokee 140 have been secured 
for use in the program. 

Approved by the Federal 
Northwestern program offers 
study leading to certified 
ratings in the areas of pilot 
certificates, commercial pilot 
certificates, instrument 



I.D.'s will be required 
to vote at all elections 
this year. 



ratings, flight instructor cer- 
tificates, instrument flight 
instructor ratings, multi-engine 
ratings and airline transport 
ratings. 

The program consists of 
classroom instruction and on- 
site flight training structured 
into a 23-semester hour aviation 
science curriculum. A minor is 
available in aviation science. 

The Natchitoches Airport is 
utilized as the flight instruction 
site, and some equipment is 
leased from the Natchitoches 
Flying Service. 

Courses Offer 
Specialization 

The journalism curriculum 
now offers four specialized 
categories. The categories 
include news and editorial 
writing, advertising, public 
relations, and broadcast news. 

Northwestern now offers the 
most varied journalism 
curriculum in the state. 
Journalism associate professor 
Ezra Adams commented, 
"These changes give students a 
choice and better training in 
journalism." 

The new courses include: 
Advertising I, an introduction to 
advertising use of various 
media; Advertising II, the 
practical and legal aspects of 
advertising; Communications 
Law, legal aspects of 
publishing, broadcasting, and 
advertising; and Broadcast 
News, the planning and editing 
of news. 

Two courses have been re- 
organized within the 
curriculum to offer different 
training according to which of 
the four categories a student 
enrolls in. 

Vice-president Johy Tyler 
became president upon the 
death of President William 
Henry Harrison. 



By Hershal Chapman 

NSU's concert band has beq 
chosen to attend the Nation 
Meeting of College Ban 
Directors National Associate 
(CBDNA), in Austin, Tex. Tt 
event is to be held in Hodj 
Auditorium, Jan. 29, 1971. 

The Demon Band played 
the Southern Division Coi 
ference of the CBDNA in Bal 
Rouge, last spring. For 

events the band auditioned 
competitive tapes, and wi 
chosen as one of five bands tt 
perform. 

Concerts are planned en routj 
to Austin for the purpose a 
recruiting students for NSU. J 
spring tour in La. is alsoj 
planned. 

The Demon Band will travel 
to Monroe and to Lake Charla 
for football games this season 
according to Robert Smita 
Director. The band did nqj 
travel to any out of town game! 

last season, and the CBDM 
meeting in Austin will be to 
first out of state trip since 19ffl i 
Smith said. 

Non-music majors make u 
two-thirds of this years ban 

Smith says and he relies heavil [ 
on the large freshman claT 
enrolled in the band. The ban! 
lost 30 graduating seniors las 
year of which ll wen 
prospective band directors; 
according to Smith. 



vol. 



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Part time Work 
Excellent Pay 

will be on 
Campus next 
Week to Interview 

CONTACT 

P.O. Box 8602 
Shreveport, La. 
71108 



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NSU J 
ning Bo, 
Lady of 
Pageant, 
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look on I 

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who has 
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will agai 
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vo i. l i x No. 2 



NORTHWESTERN STATE UNIVERSITY 



N a t chitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, October 2, 1970 



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>urpose 
or NSU. 
is also 



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Students To Elect 
State Fair Court 



fliino 



Northwestern State 
University students will eo to 
the polls Tuesday to elect a 
State Fair queen and eight other 
coeds to serve on the State Fan- 
court. 

Sixteen students have been 
nominated for the honor of 
representing Northwestern at 
the annual festivities at the 
State Fair football game in 
Shreveport between Nor- 
thwestern and Louisiana Tech 
Oct. 24. 

Nominations were made by 
each of the dormitories on the 
campus and by other university 
organizations, both on and off 
campus. 

The coed receiving the 
highest number of votes will 
serve as queen of the State Fair 
classic, and the girls receiving 
the next eight highest votes will 
be named to the court. 

Northwestern's queen and 
members of the court will ap- 
pear in a parade through 
downtown Shreveport .during 
the afternoon and will be 
presented during pre-game 
ceremonies at State Fair 
Stadium. 

Bobby Harling of Nat- 
chitoches is Northwestern's 
State Fair chairman, and Greg 
O'Quin of Alexandria is vice- 
chairman. They are in charge of 
the election of the State Fair 
Court. 

Nominees for the election are 
Dianna Thomas, senior 



physical education major from 
Thomas; Margaret Kovar, 
senior business and office 
education major from 
Leesville; Frankie Gaspar, 
junior upper elementary 
education major, Morgan City; 
Lynn Killen, junior speech 
pathology-primary education 
major, Bossier City; Frances 
Gray, freshman general 

curriculum, Ringgold; Debra 
Hardaway, sophomore speech 
therapy, Plain Dealing; 
Joycelyn Hargis, junior 
physical education major, 
Natchitoches; Bonnie Martin, 
junior home economics major, 
Ashland; Debra Towry, 
sophomore French education 
major, Natchitoches; Vicki 

Lynn Rabalais, sophomore 
secretarial administration 
major, Alexandria; Evie 
Norman, sophomore kin- 
dergarten-primary education 
major, Natchitoches. 

Patricia Tynes, junior 
primary education major, 
Shreveport; Deborah Ann 
Singletary, junior elementary 
education major, Bogalusa; 
Rhonda Coleman, senior kin- 
dergarten and primary 

education major, Shreveport, 
Larraine Perkins, senior 
physical education major, Oak- 
dale, and Deborah Wallace, 
sophomore special education 
major, Pineville. 



Student Union Board 
(To Sponsor Pageant 



P.M. 

LEGE 



hirt 
lew 



By Cheryl Reese 

NSU Student Union Gover- 
ning Board will sponsor the 
Lady of the Bracelet Beauty 
Pageant, NSU's top beauty 
contest as part of its total new 
look on December 9. 

Garland Riddle, Leesville, 
who has served as director of 
the pageant in 1968 and 1969, 
will again serve as executive 
director this year. Serving with 
Garland will be Danny 
Seymour, Houma, as the 
assistant director. 

Pageant committees will be 
broken down into specialized 
areas this year. In charge of 
(judges and entries will be Laura 
jKeirum, Tioga, and Gary 
(Digilormo, Shreveport. Coor- 
dinating the contestants will be 
Norma Oliver, Shreveport, and 
'Charlotte Broussard, Gueydan. 
jPeggy Landry, New Orleans, 
jwill be in charge of 
Khoreography, and Donnie 
Martin, Ashland, musical 
(arrangements. 



!SGA To Publish 
IFrosh Yearbook 

, Student Body President J. 

; David Precht revealed today a 

jnew SGA service to NSU 
students. 

Precht said that he signed a 

: contract for the SGA with In- 

jstitutional Directories, a 
company which publishes the 
"Freshman Register" for 
Northwestern's new students. 

The "Freshman Register" is 
a "yearbook" published at the 

I beginning of each fall semester 

j which includes pictures and 
Personal data about freshmen 

'who have taken part in the 

i Program. 

Also included in the Register 

jare several pages of in- 
troductory material about the 

■ Student Government as well as 
other facets of the university 

; community, according to 
Precht. 

Freshmen who subscribed to 
I the Register may pick them up 
J w the SGA office in the Student 
I Union early next week. 

The book is a service to new 
fudents by helping them to 
^come better acquainted with 
university life while at the same 
j^me providing them with a 
^piled directory of their 
c'assmates. 

Precht indicated that par- 
ticipation in the Register 
I Program was less than had been 
anticipated, "partly because of 
" e late date at which NSU 
Joined the program." 



Dormitory and organization 
nominations for the pageant 
will be made in latter October. 
There will be two nominations 
made from each floor of a 
dormitory and two from each 
organization on campus. The 
preliminery judging will "be on 
November 21. 

Lecture Series 
Will Highlight 
Alsop & Nader 

Five programs have been 
scheduled for the 1970-71 
Distinguished Lecture Series at 
Northwestern State University, 
according to Dr. Donald Hatley, 
assistant professor of English 
and series director. 

Highlighting the annual series 
will be appearances by con- 
sumer advocate Ralph Nader 
and noted "Newsweek" 
columnist Stewart Alsop. 

Hatley said two programs 
have been scheduled for the fall 
semester and three for the 
spring term. In addition to 
Nader and Alsop, two 

nationally-known educators are 
scheduled to speak. Nor- 
thwestern officials are 
negotiating with Sen. Birch 
Bayh of Indiana and Sen. Mark 
Hatfield of Oregon for the fifth 
program. 

The series opens on Nov. 18 
with a lecture by Dr. William G. 
Haag, alumni professor of 
anthropology at Louisiana State 
University. He is a widely- 
known lecturer and writer and 
has served as guest lecturer at 
Harvard University. 

Haag will be on the Nor- 
thwestern campus for three 
days to meet with several 
classes and conduct student and 
faculty seminars. His college- 
wide assembly climaxes the 
three-day visit. His appearance 
is sponsored by the depart- 
ments of social sciences and 
sociology at Northwestern. 

Nader, the highly-publicized, 
crusading advocate of 
automobile safety, anti- 
pollution measures and higher 

quality foods, will speak Dec. 
14. His subject is "En- 
vironmental Hazards-Man- 
Made, Man-Remedied." 

Alsop's address is March 30. 
Before going to "Newsweek," 
Alsop has been national affairs 
editor of the " Saturday Evening 




LISL Approved 
By Student Gov't 



Candidates Chris Prestenback and Lee Walker left to right, congratulate one 
another on their appointment into the run-off elections for Freshman Class 
President. Candidates for the office of Vice-President will also be voted on at this 
time. Ronald E. Bales and John Russ Daniel are in contention for this office. 
Run-off elections will be held on Oct. 6 in the Student Union Building. 

Elections Require Run-offs 
For Major Freshman Offices 



By Vicki Prather 
The newly formed NSU 
chapter of the Louisiana In- 
tercollegiate State Legislature 
(LISL) was recently approved 
by members of the SGA for use 
on the Northwestern campus. It 
is now awaiting further con- 
sideration and approval by the 
organizations committee. If it is 
defeated there, the issue will 
become dead to further 
discussion. 

The LISL is patterned after 
the state government with a 
house of representatives and 
executive officers. In addition 
to the Northwestern chapter, 
some fifteen other chapters are 
located throughout college 
campuses in Louisiana con- 
tinuing some 70,000 students. 

The main purposes of this 
organization shall be (1) to 
determine student opinion on all 
vital issues concerning higher 



education and state government 
in Louisiana; (2) to co-ordinate 
student effort to achieve desired 
goals on such issues; (3) to 
promote intercollegiate com- 
munication among Louisiana 
students; (4) to provide an 
effective lobby organization for 
student opinion in the Louisiana 
State Legislature; (5) to con- 
duct voter registration drives in 
order to promote interest in 
State government; (6) to 
provide a continuing facility for 
the discrimination of student 
views; (7) to take all necessary 
and proper actions in order to 
encourage adoption of student 
views in Louisiana; (8) to 
sponser an annual legislature 
session in order for students to 
collectively recommend action 
on issues involving higher 
education and state government 
to the Louisiana State 



Post" 



prote with his 



brother Joseph a nationally 
syndicated newspaper column. 
"Matter of Fact." 



By Niva Chavez 
Freshman votes brought forth 
three victories and two run-off 
positions in Tuesday's Fresh- 
man Class Elections. In a class 
of approximately 2000 students, 
only 372 freshmen voted. 

The offices of President and 
Vice-President will be forced 
into a run-off election. Chris 
Prestenback and Lee Walker 
will begin their campaigns for 
President in the run-off election 
scheduled for Oct. 6. Ronald E. 
Bales and John Russ Daniel will 
face each other in the run-offs 
for Vice-President. 

Prestenback released the 
following statement: "I would 
like to ask the Freshmen of NSU 
to help make me their voice in 
the SGA by selecting me as the 
candidate of their choice from 
Freshman Class President." 

When asked his opinion of the 
election participation he 
replied, "I don't think it is good 
at all. I think the freshmen 
should become more involved. 
Three hundred seventy-two out 
of 2,000 is ridiculous." 

Walker submitted this 
statement. "I am very thrilled 
with the election returns. I 
thank all those who showed 
their confidence in me by voting 
for me, but by next Tuesday, the 
run-off date, I hope I will be able 
to prove to even more students 
my willingness and ability to 
represent our Freshman Class. 
Please be sure to give me all of 
your support Tuesday." 

VON To Air 
October 21 

The Voice of Northwestern 
(VON) returns to radio this fall 
with the series opening 
program Oct. 21. 

VON is a 15-minute radio 
program presented by Nor- 
thwestern students over KNOC 
radio station in Natchitoches 
Air time is 6:45 p.m. every 
Wednesday. 

Each VON program is 
prepared, edited, and broad- 
casted by members of NSU 
radio broadcasting classes. Dr. 
Edna West, head of the speech 
and journalism department, is 
class instructor and program 
director. 

Featured during the opening 
broadcast will be highlights of 
the La. Tech-Northwestern 
State Fair game, according to 
Dr. West. 

Radio class members 
assisting with the VON program 
this fall are Jim Monroe, James 
Gibson, Bill Hooton, Mollie 
Johnson, all of Shreveport; 
Emily Brouillette, Cynthia 
Phillips, Joyce Jones, Nat- 
chitoches; Bill Baskerville, 
Minden; Hanan Ricks, Man- 
sfield; Thomasine Stevenson, 
Jonesboro. 

Jim Freman, Wheaton, Md.; 
Robert Chance, Gretna; Lynn 
Gautreaux, Baton Rouge; Lynn 
Rollins, Alexandria; Ruthie 
Bennett, St. Francisville ; and 
Susan Ehlers, Lake Charles. 



Diane Gray emerged the 
victor in her contention for 
Secretary-Treasurer. She was 
elected into office by a margin 
of 166 votes over her opponent. 

Steve Jones, elected into 
Men's Representative office 
won by a margin of 47 votes 
over his closest competitor. The 

Women's Representative 
position will be assumed by 
Mary Lynn Williamson. 
Williamson ran as the only 
unopposed candidate on the 
ballot. 

SGA Appoints 
Chief Justice 

Charles Balliro, a senior 
majoring in government, has 
been appointed as the new chief 
justice of the student court 
according to SGA president 
David Precht. 

Balliro, the new chief justice, 
vows to make the student court 
reverent to the students. 

The original juries covered 
student grips and brought suits 
for any violation of the student 
handbook, constitution, parking 
tickets and expulsion of the 
student and faculty. 

"I would like to stress that the 
student court is not an ex- 
tension of the administration^" 
explained Balliro. 

"Students and adminstration 
will be judged in the same 
light." 

Two associated justices: Ed 
Bradly and Woody Shick were 
also appointed. 

To file suit a student can pick 
up a citation form from room 
222 (SGA) of the Student union. 

This is an avenue to air student 
grievances. It is up to the 
student to utilize their service. 

All justices are appointed for 
the student court and are not 
under the pressure of election. 



After receiving the election 
returns SGA President David 
Precht commented, "This is the 
poorest participation in any 
freshman election I have ob- 
served in my years at NSU. This 

includes both the number of 
candidates and the voters in- 
volved in this election. I sin- 
cerely hope that this is not an 
indication of another apathetic 
class. I suspect the turnout will 
be much larger next time." 

Reserved Seats 
Are Available 

All seats will be reserved for 
the productions presented this 
year by Northwestern State 
University Theatre, according 
to an announcement by Dr. 
Edna West, theatre director. 

Reservations are now being 
taken for the first Theatre of- 
fering, "The Miracle Worker," 
Oct. 12-15. Other season 
productions include "The Lion 
in Winter," Nov. 11-12; "The 
Odd Couple," March 15-18; and 
"Auntie Mame," April 22-23. 

Both season ticket holders 
and Northwestern students 
must reserve seats prior to each 
performance. 

Reservations can be made 
Monday through Friday in the 
speech department office. All 

NSU theatre-goers, Dr. West 
states, should make their 
reservations as early as 
possible. 

Season tickets, priced at $4 
are available in the NSU speech 
department. Northwestern 
students are admitted to all 
productions by I.D. cards. 



A new sportswear color 
hitting the market is called 
"Yam." Reminds one of sun, 
sand, stucco and Opelousas. 



Symphony Society 
Begins Fifth Season 

By Hershal Chapman 



The Natchitoches Nor- 
thwestern-Symphony Orchestra 
will open its fifth season in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium on Nov. 
20, under the new direction of 
Robert Smith. 

Two more concerts are 
scheduled at the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. "An Evening of 
Song" will be the theme of the 
concert of Feb. 12. Featured 
vocalists will perform songs 
from Broadway musicals, 
operettas, and arias. 

The music of George Ger- 
shwin is the format for the April 
30 concert. "Rhapsody in Blue, 
for Piano and Orchestra" will 
be featured. 

Numerous children's concerts 
are planned for Alexandria, 
Many, Winnfield, Natchitoches, 
and Coushatta. Dates are not 
available yet. 

Smith is the head of the 
Department of Music. He has 
been the Demon band director 
since 1965. 

A Shreveport native, Smith 
has a music education degree 
from Centenary, and a Master 
of Music Education degree from 
the Eastman School of Music. 



The orchestra's new concert 
master is Robert Price, first 
violinist, from Shreveport. 
Price is completing his doctor's 
degree at the Catholic 
University of America, and has 
a Master's degree from the 
University of Arkansas. He has 
played in the Air Force Or- 
chestra for eight years. 

"We encourage any string 
instrument players to attend 
our rehearsals," said Smith. 
"Musicians are needed in this 
category, whether they are NSU 
students or from the surroun- 
ding area." 

Rehearsals are held 
Tuesdays, 11 a.m. -12: 15 pjn. 
and Thursdays 7-9 p.m., in the 
Fine Arts Building. 

Other Society projects include 
string instruction classes in 
Natchitoches public schools and 
a scholarship program for NSU 
students. During the past four 
years, over $20,000 in 
scholarships have been 
awarded to Northwestern music 
majors, states Mrs. Sam 
Friedman, Symphony Society 
president. 



Legislature, as well as all other 
issues deemed vital by the 
students of the colleges and 
universities of the state of 
Louisiana. 

Two Senators and seven 
Representatives from Nor- 
thwestern, who will serve as 
elected officers, will meet in the 
LISL house of representatives 
and senate to propose and 
consider mock legislation. The 
goals of this legislature if it 
receives the approval of both 
houses and the governor will 
then be lobbied for in the 
Louisiana Legislature by 
members of the LISL executive 
committee. 

LISL is potentially one of the 
greatest lobbying groups in the 
state. 

Based on previous sessions, 
legislation will deal with such 
topics as pollution, organized 
crime, and state and ad- 
ministration. It is through the 
local discussion that certain 
issues like these will be decided 
upon, and consequently be put 
into motion. 

The two year old student 
legislature was re-organized in 
session this past Spring into a 
lobby organization for college 
student opinion on current state 
and national issues. 

The Louisiana Intercollegiate 
State Legislature will meet in 
special session at the Capital 
House Hotel in Baton Rouge, 
Louisiana, for four days 
beginning November 5, ac- 
cording to LISL Governor Jim 
Boren, of Louisiana Tech. 

Although a formal mem- 
bership drive is scheduled to 
begin on November 1, any 
college student may join LISL 
by contacting members of the 
chapter on their campus. 

Those persons interested may 
contact Lynn Rollins, Greg 
O'Quinn, Robert Fleeger, Don 
Couvillion, or David Preeht. 

East Caspari is the only 
graduate men's dorm. It is now 
being renovated, completely 
air-conditioned. 

The goal is to provide a 
facility geared to the needs of 
NSU graduate students who 
wish to live on campus. 

Only male graduate students 
will be allowed to reside in East 
Caspari. The eventual plans are 
to establish a small dorm 
library. The graduate dorm is in 
first semester operation. 



Artist Series Is To Feature 
Varied Entertainment Forms 



By Gayle Palmer 

The Distinguished Artist 
Series will feature many varied 
forms of entertainment this 
year. 

Appearing as the first en- 
tertainer will be Jerome Hines, 
bass of the Metropolitan Opera, 
who will perform on November 
9. Hines who sang with the 
Shreveport Symphony last 
season has returned to sing the 
role of Mephistopheles, the 
devil, this season. 

The Tuscon Arizona Boys 
Chorus directed by Jeffrey 
Haskell will appear January 28. 
The Boys Chorus is often called 

"The Ambassadors in Levis" 
and "The Singing Cowboys." 
They have appeared regularly 
on the Ed Sullivan Show and 
will appear at Northwestern as 
part of their four month tour. 




The National Shakespeare 
Company will present 
"Hamlet" on March 2. This 
performance will be directed by 
the company co-founder Philip 
Meister. A tri-level aluminum 
stage will be used to give the 
actors greater flexibility in 
their performance. 

Reyes and Soler Ballet 
Espanol will be featured March 
9. This outstanding company of 
eight performs to the rhythms 
of guitars alone. 

A possibility of a fifth per- 
formance in the series has 
arisen, according to Dr. Paul 
Torgrimson of the Music Dept. 
Negotiations are in progress to 
get piano soloist Garrick 
Ohlson, winner „oi_lh£_ in- 
ternational Chopin competition. 

wm a b h e °held h fn%hr f STts J.™ 1 * on March 2 in the NSU F.ne Arts Auditorium. The performance will" be 
Auditorium. Students will be dl . r ,fcted by Philip Meister who is artistic director and company co-founder. NSU 
admitted on their student I.D. W1 " be one of many stops on their 1970-71 eight month tour. 



HAMLET The National Shakespeare Company will give their performance of 



Page 2, Friday, October 2, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



A Look at SGA 



In the opinions of several SGA 
members, the regular meetings 
of this governmental 
organization have seen some 
improvements over the past, 
notably the more consistent 
participation of non-members 
of SGA. 

For these few students who 
were not elected to office on 
SGA, their involvement in 
student government did not end 
with the casting of their votes. 
Instead, they have found 
themselves somewhat obligated 
to take a couple of hours out on 
Monday evenings to voice their 
opinions and to hear first hand 
the action being taken by their 
SGA. 

From the outset, SGA 
meetings have been open to any 
and all students who care to 
attend. In addition, a committee 
headed by sophomore women's 
representative Jeanne Hebert is 
formulating plans for holding 
SGA meetings in a larger place 
at regular intervals, thereby 
enabling more students to 
observe and take part in the 
inner functions of the Student 
Government Association. 

Only recently, I realized one 
of the reasons why SGA has 
drawn criticism during the 
past, and why it will probably 
always be criticized in the 
future. 



BY DAVID PRECHT 

Students— I among them— 
have perpetually complained 
that SGA is a relatively do- 
nothing organization, a puppet 
of the administration. 

The largest portion of that 
statement is not actually true. 
SGA is a functioning 
organization. The problem is: 
those functions and im- 
provements which do take place 
within the organization are not 
of the type which are readily 
noticed by the student body. 

Changes in the Constitution, 
additions to rights and 
freedoms of students, enlarging 
and enhancing the powers of the 
student court system, more 
student voice in administrative 
policies are all signs of progress 
which uniortunately go un- 
noticed by the majority of the 
student body. And yet, they do 
comprise progress. 

This is not a plea forlauding 
for votes of confidence. Rather 
it is a fact which I have just 
recently discovered to be true. 

The credibility gap, however, 
is easily bridged. SGA is now 
taking steps to communicate on 
a much larger scale with the 
student body. All that is 
required now is for the student 
body to communicate on a much 
larger scale with the SGA. 



Sigma Alpha Eta To Hold Meeting 



I The State Of The Union 

year for the students en- 
joyment. Maintaining the Music 
Listening Room with the 
popular and up to date songs is 
another project of this com- 
mittee. A new project of this 
committee is the Purple Light 
House Circuit which has 
already proven successful on 
this campus and will continue in 
operation throughout the latter 
months of the fall. 

The Publicity Committee is in 
charge of all publicity of the 
Union activities. This com- 
mittee, headed by Debbie 
Hardaway, is in charge of the 
annual Student Union program 
and releasing all news bureau 
articles. 

Fran Arnona, chairman of the 
Decorations Committee, has the 
responsibility cf decorating for 
the Union projects, such as the 
Mardi Gras Ball, the Winter 
Ball, and the Purple Light 
Coffee House Circuit. The 
committee is responsible for 
monthly displays in the Union 
and other Union related 
projects. 

The Research and 
Development Committee, 
headed by Barbara Hubbard, 
works on the Union Scrapbook, 
and internal improvements of 
the Entire Union Program. It is 
composed of three students 
elected by the student body, and 
two SGA representatives. 

With this information, you 
can further visualize the 
operation of the total Union 
program. 



The Epsilon Chi Chapter of 
Sigma Alpha Eta will hold its 

first formal meeting of the 
semester Wednesday, October 7 
at 7:00 P.M. in the Speech and 
Hearing Center (baseme/it 
Bullard Hall). Guests speakers 
will be Mrs. Lola Bussenbarriak 
and Mr. John Mitchell, speech 
therapists from Caddo Parish. 
Both are graduates of NSU. 



Sigma Alpha Eta has been 
active for three (3) years and is 
the professional organization 
for students majoring in speech 
pathology. However, any 
persons interested in com- 
municative disorders are 
welcome to join as affiliate 
members. At present, there are 
19 Key Members, 6 Associate 
Members, 1 Affiliate Member 
and 4 Honor Members. 



SGA Budget 



Budget For 1970-'71 
Revenues 

Balance April 30, 1970 
Estimated Fall Revenues 
Estimated Spring Revenues 
Total Estimated Revenue 

Expenditures 

General Expenses: 

Scholarships 

Office Supplies 

Telephone 

Cheerleaders 
Travel 

Total General Expenses 



$2,671.23 
$4,750.00 
$4,400.00 
$11,821.23 



$3,926.02 
450.00 
300.00 
$1,600.00 
$1,750.00 
$8,026.02 



Miscellaneous Expenses: 

Flowers 
Circle "K" Blazers 

Travel Board Posters 

Engraving 

Posters 

Awards 

Banquets and Teas 
Pictures ( Mr . and Miss NSU ) 
State Fair 
LASBP 

Blue Key kBlazers 
Total MiscellaneousCxpenses 



$150.00 
$300.00 
10.00 
20.00 
75.00 
$225.00 
$300.00 
40.00 
$100.00 
25.00 
$450.00 
$1,295.00 

Total Expenses $9,321.00 
Balance of Revenue over Expenses (Contingency Fund) 
$2,500.21 

Respectfully Submitted, 
Bill Thrash 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


Niva Chavez 


News Editor 


Bubba Maddox 


Business Manager 


Gene McArdle 


Ass't Business Manager 


Scott Thompson 


Campus Editor 


Kristie Roach 


Features Editor 


Pam Knight 


Features Editor 


Lynn Rollins 


Sports Editor 


David Miller 


Ass't Sports Editor 


Skipper Young 


Sports Reporter 


Tom Gresham 


Photographer 


Manuel Chavez 


Photographer 


Carl Silverstein 


Reporter 


Lenette Thornsberry 


Reporter 


Meloni O'Banion 


Reporter 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Reporter 


Frank Presson 


Advisor 



BY V AL MARMILLION 

At this time, it is appropriate 
to introduce the various com- 
mittee chairman. The areas 
covered by these committees 
will also be reviewed. Showcase 
'70, headed by Rhonda 
Coleman, is the Union com- 
mittee in charge of all big name 
entertainment. This committee 
was reviewed in last weeks 
column. 

Victory football dances, 
Howdy Dances, and the Wreck 
Tech Dance all are handled by 
the Social Activities Com- 
mittee, headed by Jack Bond. 
This committee is directly 
responsible for all the dances 
and other social activities 
sponsored by the Union. 

Debbie Davis is the chairman 
of the Fine Arts Committee. Her 
committee projects are 
highlighted by the annual 
Christmas window painting 
contest. Various other projects 
are displayed by this committee 
to help promote art activities in 
the total Union program. 

The Hospitality Committee, 
chaired by Charlotte 
Broussard, serves as the official 
host of the Union Board. The 
committee sponsors tours 
throughout the scholastic year 
for visiting groups and escorts 
various dignitaries around the 
campus. 

David Morgan serving as 
chairman of the Music and 
Films Committee has the 
responsibility of scheduling 
popular movies throughout the 



Letters to the Editor 



Dear Editor, 

Like any other school officers, 
cheerleaders are elected to 
serve a purpose. In the past, 
this purpose was to promote 
school spirit and lead the 
student body in cheers at pep 
rallys and games. However, it 
now seems that the primary 
purpose of cheerleaders is to 
perform. 

This change of purpose is not 
always the fault of the in- 
dividual cheerleader. The 
major cause of this change is 
the propoganda that they are 
fed at such institutions as the 
SMU Cheerleader Camp. The 
cheerleaders go in with good 
intentions yelling, "Go, Team ! " 
and come out confused yelling, 
"C-h-e-e-r-l-e-a-d-e-r-s ! 
Cheerleaders are the very 
best!" They are taught to do all 
sorts of lifts and acrobatics 
which are useless. Fortunately, 
it is very unlikely that a 
quarterback waiting for the 
snap will turn to watch the 
cheerleader doing swan dives 
on the side-lines. The players 
must hear the fans to know that 
they are supporting the team. 
However, such chants as "Go, 
Demons, go ! " are too out-dated 
for the modern cheerleader. 
Today's football player is told, 
"Don't get up-tight!" which is 
probably just what that Demon 
tackle had in mind for his 
relationship with the Bulldog 
who just received a pass. The 
new cheers, such as "Bang 
'em!" and "Do it! " are not very 
pertinent to the game of foot- 
ball. 

Also, the rhythm patterns of 
the cheers are so slow and 
uneven that it is difficult for 
large groups to follow them. 
The cheerleaders are con- 
stantly asking the students to 
conform their cheering to that 
of the cheerleaders. This is the 
complete opposite of the way it 
should be. The cheerleaders, 
being servants of the student 
body, should conform their 
cheering to that of the students. 
That is, find cheers that are 
easier for the students to follow. 

So it is that the cheerleaders 
would do well to take another 
look at their responsibilities and 
try to function in the interest of 
the University. 

Sincerely, 
Joanna Risser 

Dear Editor: 

In the first issue of this year's 
Current Sauce you announced 
your decision not to write 
regular editorials or even to 
emphasize the editorial function 
of the paper at all. I wish you'd 
change your mind on that. It's 
true that one of the paper's 
essential functions is to report 
news, but it is perhaps even 
more important for a college 
newspaper to run editorials. In 
the case of The Current Sauce 
this is particularly true, 
because the news it contains is 
usually trivial and-or stale. By 
the time we read your account 
of the football team's latest 
triumph, we have already read 
about it in the Shreveport and 
Natchiioches papers and heard 



it on radio and TV. And the 
interest evoked by such articles 
as, for example, "Lab 
Established in Speech 
Department" and "Mascot 
Selected to Serve NSU" (both 
front-page entries in the Sep- 
tember 25 Current Sauce) is 
whelming at best. This is 
neither to say that NSU news is 
more boring than that of other 
schools nor that you shouldn't 
run such stories as these. But a 
college newspaper ought to do 
more. 

A college, not to say a 
university, ought to be a' 
marketplace of ideas. It ought 
to spark student interest in all 
sorts of subjects - especially 
those not taught in the class 
room. Politics, religion, 

morality, school policy - all 
sorts of subjects, in short - are 
of greatest interest to most 
students because their college 
experience is teaching them 
among other things, how to be 
concerned citizens and how to 

formulate and rely on their own 
judgments. Those who take full 
advantage of their college years 
are involved in such matters. 

As editor of the student 
newspaper, you have a unique 
opportunity to engage the minds 
of your fellows on many crucial 

matters, either by writing 
editorials of your own or, if you 
have nothing to say, by 
soliciting them from those who 
have. And you must realize that 
your worry over libeling or 
slandering someone is a 
transparent cop-out. So get on 
your soap box, Miss editor, and 
get something started. I think 
you'll find your fellow students 
eager to go for the ball, if you'll 
toss it up. 

Respectfully, 
Gary Stringer, 
Assistant Professor 
of English 




' I TELL YOi fflRCW&Z W« 



.oat fflsy &>./#nv/si 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 



Minutes of SGA 



September 28, 1970 

The Student Government of 
NSU met on September 28, 1970 
at 5:30 p.m. in the SGA Con- 
ference room. Precht called the 
meeting to order. Rushing led 
the group in prayer followed by 
the Pledge of Allegiance led by 
Sepulvado. Roll was called; 
Randy Willis was absent. 
Singletary moved to dispense 
with the reading of the minutes. 
Seconded by Thrash. Motion 
carried. 

The following Standing 
Committee reports were given : 
Student Services by Jack 
Hoffstadt; Food Services by 
O'Quin-He reported that he 
asked Mr. Magill, of SAGA food 
services and his managers for 
(1) better music (2) person to 
watch milk and coke machine 
during busy hours (3) specialty 
nights (4) particular foods to be 
served more often (5) toaster to 
serve hot toast and a warmer 
for rolls. They cooperated on 
everything. Other reports were : 
AMS report by Baskerville; 
AWS report by Killen ; Elections 
Board by Baskerville and 
Killen. They reminded the 
group of Freshmen Elections on 
September 29 and run-offs and 
State Fair Court elections 
October 6. School Spirit report 
by Morrow and Budget Com- 
mittee report by Thrash. 
Thrash moved to remove the 
tabled Budget Committee 
discussion from the previous 
meeting. Seconded by 
Sepulvado. Motion carried. 
Thrash moved that the 1970-71 
Budget be accepted. Seconded 
by Morrow. Motion carried. 

Special committee reports 
were given by Harling-State 
Fair Committee, and LISL 
Committee report by Rollins. 
O'Quin moved that the SGA 
approve the Louisiana In- 
tercollegiate State Legislature 
resolution. Seconded by Rollins. 
Motion carried. 

Thrash moved to table 



Student Court discussion. 
Seconded by Rushing. Motion 
carried. 

Harling moved that the 
resolution on campus lighting 
be accepted. Seconded by 
McConnell. Thrash moved that 
the 5th "whereas" be struck out 
in the resolution. Motion died 
for lack of second. Resolution 
carried unanimously. 

Morrow moved that the SGA 
allocate funds to send Precht to 
the Louisiana Association of 
Student Body Presidents 
Convention. Seconded by Mc- 
Dowell. Motion carried. 

Jeanne Hebert moved that 
the regular SGA meeting be 
moved to the Student Union 
cafeteria every second Monday 
each month. Seconded by 
Sepulvado. Harling moved to 
table the proposal for it to be 
studied by this committee- 
Jeanne Hebert (Chairman), Jo 
Pease, Jim McDowell, Lynn 
Rollins, Johnny Hebert. 
Seconded by Broussard. Motion 
carried. 

Thrash moved that the SGA 
withdraw from SUSGA. 
Seconded by O'Quin. Motion 
carried thirteen to three and 
three abstained. 

The following people will 
work with Ron Walker and 
other graduate students on the 
possibility of graduate students 
participation in SGA: Lynn 
Rollins, Hoffstad, Thrash, 
Rosamano, and Stout. 

Rushing moved that SGA 
allocate funds to pay for last 
years Blue Key blazers. 
Seconded by Morrow. O'Quin 
proposed an amendment to the 
motion that SGA pay for the 
blazers at last years price and 
Blue Key make up the dif- 
ference. Seconded by Rollins. 
Amendment passed. Motion 
carried to pay for the Blue Key 
blazers. 

Hebert moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Rushing. Motion 
carried. 




Open Letter 



Fellow Freshmen, 

At this time I would like to 
thank everyone who voted for 
me and everyone who helped 
me in my campaign. 

The run-off election will be 
held on Tuesday, October 6. I 
would like for all of those who 
helped me in the primary 
election to come out and vote for 
me again. 

Also, now that the selection 
for vice-president has been 
narrowed down, I would like for 
those who didn't vote for me to 
consider me even more closely. 
I know that I can do the best job. 
Yours for better government, 
John Russ Daniel 



Americans consumed an 
average of 182 pounds of meat in 
1969. 

Spring suits for men feature 
deep center vents, fewer side 
vents, wider lapels and wider 
pocket flaps. 



Six NSU students in music 
have been awarded scholar- 
ships this semester by the 
Northwestern - Natchitoches 
Symphony Society. Receiving 
grants for the fall are ELAINE 

PROCTOR, TOM JONES, 
KAREN JOHNSON, RICHARD 
FLETCHER, SAM CALD- 
WELL, AND CHARLOTTE 
HESTER. All six scholarship 
reciepients will perform in the 
symphony orchestra. 

Nine Natchitoches area high 
school seniors are enrolled in 
Northwestern's Collegiate 
Program for Talented High 
School Seniors. They are 
Lynette Boydstrun, Ann Bar- 
bara O'Bryan, Leuanne Lester, 



Patricia Cook, Sarah Gilbert, 
Mark Longlois, Donna Slacum, 
Judith Southerland, and 
Melissa Swafford. These 
students were selected for 
outstanding high school records 
and high scores on ACT exams. 



PATRICIA ANN VIDRINE of 
Ville Platte, recipient of the 
Louisiana Future Homemakers 
of America Scholarship for 1970, 
has enrolled as a home 
economics major here at North- 
western. 

DIANE NICKERSON BATES 
and CHARLES PARK, both of 
Springhill, and RONNIE Mc- 
BRIDE of Natchitoches have 
been appointed to graduate 
assistant positions in the 
division of informational ser- 
vices at NSU. 

Mr. Schexnider has an- 
nounced that additions have 
been made to the cast of 
Miracle Worker. Sue Richard- 
son will play the part of Kate, 
Kelly Evans will play Martha, 
and Viney will be played by 
Barbara Satcher. 



For What It's Worth 



By Bessie Brock ..... Editor 
LISL 

Monday night at a regular SGA meeting the 
SGA gave its stamp of approval to the 
Organizations Board to allow the Louisiana 
Intercollegiate State Legislature (LISL) to 
extablish a chapter on the Northwestern cam- 
pus. 

LISL is a mock state legislature which works 
with the SGA on college campuses. When it is 
found that a majority of students want a certain 
thing, LISL members formulate and pass a bill 
within their organization, take it to the state 
legislature and lobby to get something done. 

If operated for the benefit of the student and 
not to further political aims, LISL could be a 
great thing for NSU. It would give the students a 
place to express opinions and work, without 
demonstrations and riots, toward common goals. 

I recommend to the Organizations Board that 
they allow the Louisiana Intercollegiate State 
Lesislature (LISL) to establish itself on this 
campus. With the system of checks and balances 
that the SGA has added to the constitution, there 
would be no risk in giving the organization a 
chance. (Related story on page 1.) 

In Reply 

I am very sorry that you misinterpreted my 
editorial to mean that I did not intend to write 
regular editorials each week, for, as you can see, 
I have been doing just that and intend to do so in 
the future. I can see that there is room for im- 
provement on the editorial page and I intend to 
make improvements as time goes on. 

I realize that when you read news in the 
Current Sauce that you have no doubt read it in 
other papers. However I remind you that college 
papers report not only current events but also 
are recorders of history and practice for the 
students. They do not compete with other papers. 

I agree with your statement that college 
papers should do more and I would sincerely like 
to do more, but doing more does take time and I, 
like other students, must attend classes and 
study. 

Neither this editor nor the Current Sauce will 
avoid constructive controversy. Future issues of 
this paper will bear this out. 

I thank you for your concern and am open to 
suggestions and constructive criticisms. 




What Do You Think? 



by Dorothy Jarzabek 



This is an opinion poll of 
students and faculty on the 
"women's liberation movement. 
The question was: What is your 
opinion on the women's 
liberation movement?" 

"Really, I don't think it holds 
any values, because a woman's 
values were meant to have a 
man's care. He was meant to be 
the head of the household." 
LaNell Brosell, Zwolle, La. 

"I don't know. They have so 
many trends to it. They have 
something so far as equal 
employment opportunities, but 
then, on the other hand, they 
have so many other ob- 
jectives." Dr. LeBreton, 
History Dept. 

"It's a needed movement 
which is largely overdue in its 
development. But sex is still 
sex." Ronnie Wilkinson, Jen- 
nings, La. 

"It's another human reach for 
freedom. It does the same thing 
everything else that is human 
does. It makes its own 
restrictions and sets up new 
boundaries for prejudices. It's 
not that I disagree with all the 
movement's points, but 
everyone has to find their own 
freedom; not in a mass 
movement." Elain Goss, 
Atlanta, Ga. 



"I believe that if a worn! 
wants equal rights, she shou 
be willing to accept the san 
responsibilities as a man, su< 
as the draft. If she wants tl 
same working conditions, t 
same pay to be equal, what si 
is asking for is to use the san 
restroom." Ken Franci 
Shreveport, La. 

"I think the liberatu 
movement will completl 
destroy all romantic intention 
in men. It will cause men j 
think of women as equal an 
will destroy what little romand 
is left." Karen Achermeya 
Baton Rouge. 

"I would say if women wou| 
agree on what they really wan 
I would agree with it, but nj 
just these half-rights. If thj 
want to be equal, they still can 
be treated like they were on 
high pedestal." Michael Davi 
New Orleans, La. 

"I think it's an ove 
publicized force. If women waj 
equal rights, they should shaj 
the load with men, like tl 
armed services. They should « 
willing to be judges and a pa} 
of community government; 
just bridge and social gro 
But today, there should be mi 
home life." Lenny Lyl 
Shreveport, La. 



A balky zipper can be made to 
work more efficiently by 
lubricating with soap. 



SGA Resolution 



Whereas, The Student Government 
Association is concerned about the safty and 
well-being of the students of N.S.U., and 

Whereas, there exist several areas on campus 
where the lighting is poor, particularly in the 
quadrangle near Russell library, and on Greek 
Hill, and 

Whereas, it is the prescribed duty of the 
college to insure safety for students on campus 
and 

Whereas, the college has also seen fit to 
provide more than ample lighting along 
Chaplain's Lake. 

Therefore, be it resolved that the ad- 
ministration of Northwestern State University 
seek to provide suitable lighting in said areas, 
and in those others where lighting is poor. 



The CURRENT SAUCE Friday, October 2, 1970. Page 3 



Editor 




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Page 4, Friday, October 2, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



Greeks Travel To Monroe To View Another Demon Victory 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

The Psi Psi Chapter of Alpha 
Sigma Alpha opened the school 
year by making plans for the 
various activities throughout 
the fall and spring semesters. 

Five new officers were 
elected among our pledge class. 
Jan Heilbronner was elected 
president; Kathy Fester van, 
vice-president; Eugenia Fisher, 
secretary; Cathy McCullough, 
treasurer; and Karen 
Achtermeyer, socail chariman. 
The pledges also discussed 
plans for the forthcoming 
Halloween party. 

Unfortunately, we were 
unable to attend the pep rally 
last week because many of our 
members were ill. 



DELTA ZETA 

The Epsilon Beta ChaDter of 
Delta Zeta held their regular 
meeting Tuesday September 30. 
Plans were discussed for the up 
coming semester. 



This Tuesday the Actives are 
giving a Big Sis-Lil Sis Party. At 
this time the Big Sises will 
reveal their identity. Just a few 
more days pledges' 

Congratulations go out to 
Bonnie Martin and Pat Tynes 
for their nomination on the 
State Fair Court. 

DZ was out in full force at the 
pep rally this week. We would 
like to thank Pi Kaps who 
helped us with our skit. Good 
luck Demons in your game with 
Northeast ! 

This week Delta Zeta held 
their first candlelight service. 
Congratulations go out to Sissy 
Hubley and Ronald Hooper on 
being pinned. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappa came out on top 
of the spirit competition by 
winning the spirit stick on 
September 24. Delta Mu has 
been preparing to show their 
spirit at this week's and future 
pep rallies and football games. 



A drop-letter ceremony was 
held Monday, September 28 for 
the 29 new pledges. They 
received their drop-letters 
which were given to them by 
their Big Sisters. 

Officers were elected by the 
pledge class at their pledge 
meeting on September 29. They 
are: Katy Van Asselberg, 
president; Louanne Bain, vice- 
president; Kathy Jeter, 
secretary; Singer Walsh, 
treasurer; Jackie Smith, social 
and activities chairman; and 
Patty Hebert, spirit chairman. 

Appointive officers for the 
pledge class are: Kathy 
Scruggs, song leader; Julie 
McDonald, fund raising; Donna 
Williams gerentology; Janet 
White, scholarship; Chris 
Russo, pledge activities; and 
Colleen Clooney, chaplain. 

KAPPA SIGMA 

Kappa Sigma will carry two 
buses to the Northeast game 
tomorrow nieht. The "Golden 




SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA Pledge Officers for 1970 are front row left to right Vicki 
Hebert, president; Linda Causey, vice-president; Roxanne Gaspard, secretary; 
Judy Bertrand, treasurer; Karen Lucky. On the back row left to right Jane 
Decuir, Marty Gremillion and Gwen Roy are song leaders. 



Gopher" and the "Yellow 
Hound" will be on hand to the 
pre-game warm-up on the road. 

Eight pledges were added to 
the pledge class Tuesday night 
bringing the total number to 52. 
Those pledged included Kim 
Luker, Billy Shaw, Carl 
Eliasson, Douglas A. Goldsby, 
Wilton Cox, Sterling Baldwin, 
Bentley Usey, and Larry 
Gaudet. 

Dale Thibodeaux will work as 
treasurer for the IFC this 
semester, with Al Theriault, 
Sam Pernici, John D'Anna, and 
Billy Borsky serving as 
representatives. 

The Sigs would like to extend 
their humble congratulations to 
Ronald Hooper who just 
recently lost his pin to Sissy 
Hubley. Carry on Hoop! 

PHIMU 

Phi Mu held formal pledging 
Monday night at the Phi Mu 
house. Becky Cox, who was 
picked up in open rush, was also 
pledged. 

A formal meeting was held 
before the pledging ceremony 
at which plans were made for 
the pep rally, Moms and Dads 
Day, and Ininiation. Pre- 
initiation ceremonies were held 
Tuesday night for Dotty Ricks, 
Ginger McGee, and Lyn Nalle. 
Formal initiation will be held 
Sunday for these girls. 

Phi Mu's nominees for the 
State Fair Court are Diane 
Gray, Evie Norman, and 
Lorraine Perkins. We're really 
behind these girls, and know 
they will be successful. 

TRI SIGMA 

The Alpha Zeta chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma planned a 
surprise party for the pledges 
Monday night by crashing their 
weekly meeting. Right now 
every one of the pledges has an 
unknown "big sis", and will not 
find out who it is until a 
designated time. 

The spirit at the last pep rally 
was great, and our 
congratulations goes out to 
Sigma Kappa and Kappa Alpha 
for winning the spirit sticks. 
Let's have even more spirit at 
the next one, and support the 
Demons Saturday night in 
Monroe. 




KAPPA ALPHA and Sigma Kappa were last week's 
winners of the spirit stick. KA and Sig Tau show their 
support for the Demons at the pep rally. 



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TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

The Epsilon Upsilon Chapter 
concluded rush last week with 
what we believe to be our best 
pledge class in the past five 
years at Northwestern. 

TKE welcomes our Fall 
Pledge. They are: Monty 
Harmon and Glenn Andraus, 
Crowley; Joe Jones, Delhi; Bill 
Davis, Natchitoches; Reid 
Funderburk, Woodworth; John 
Stansberry, New Orleans; John 
Robinson, Homer; Ronnie 
Woodruff, Baton Rouge; Robert 
Jarvis, Bossier City; Mike 
Cline, and B.T. Smith, Mar- 
thaville; Dale Nix, Vivian; Tom 
O'Donnell, and Glenn Ever age, 
Shreveport. 

Congratulations go out to 
President James Genovese 
upon his receiving the "Iron 
Man", award for outstanding 
fraternity man of the year after 
another successful term as 
president of the Interfraternity 
Council. 

Also to be congratulated is 
Gary Estess for his elelction to 
second vice-president of the 
IFC. 

Newly-elected officers for 
1970 are Jimmy Genovese, 
president; Gary Estess, vice- 
president; Larry Craig, 
secretary; Curtis Carpenter, 
treasurer; Terry Monday, 
Historian; Charles Kunce, 
chaplain; Ronald Duet, 
sergeant-at-arms; George 
Davey, social chairman. 

The Tekes are planning a 
bonfire Friday night and then 
we are attending the Northeast 
game Saturday night. 

With a new look at quar- 
terback and in the backfield, the 
Brothers are expecting a 
winning year in intermural 
football competition. 

TKE is especially proud of 
our pledges that play for the 
Demons as Northwestern 
continues its winning ways. 

THETA CHI 

Northwestern Colony of Theta 
Chi Fraternity feel proud to 
announce its Gamma Pledge 
Class will far exceed the efforts 
of the preceding pledge classes, 
Alpha and Beta. 

The members of the Gamma 
Pledge class are: Ken Gorsha 
and Gary Hetsel, Alexandria; 
Rusty Lee, Roy Fletcher, Jack 
Culpepper and James Bo urge, 
Shreveport; Sammy Bonnin 
and Robert Ramagas, Welsh; 
Bob Konsdorf and Grant 
Bowden, Cedar Rapids, Iowa; 
Phil Irons, Mt. Holly, N.J.; 
Dwight Helms, Coco Beach, 




PHI KAPPA PHI Fall Pledge Class pictured outside their house on Greek Hill 
the present Pi Kap has thirty one pledges. 



Florida; Dennis Kelly New 
Roads; Mike Womack, 
Jonesboro; and Pat Tyssen, 
Long Island, New York. 

The officers for this year's 
pledge class are Gary Hetsel, 
president; Pat Tyssen, vice- 
president; Bob Konsdorf, 
secretary; and Grant Bowden, 
treasurer. 

This past weekend the Actives 
retreated to the Lions Crippled 
Children Camp and held a work 
day followed by an initiation of 
George Thomas Spence, better 
known to his friends at "GT." 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu Chapter of 
Sigma Tau Gamma were happy 
to receive Ben Robinson into 
our brotherhood Sunday, 
September 27. 

Sigma Tau held pledging 
ceremoning last week for the 
following: Cecil Almond, 
Ronnie Price, Richard Norris, 
Jack Beasley, Fernado Fiallos, 
Nathan Wells, Tony Carter, 
Bobby Power, William Almond, 
Randy Jones, Doug Nichols, 
Larry Knott, N.C McGowen, 
Chis Caples, Clyde Miller and 
Sam Gay. We will be pledging 
more boys in the near future. 

This weekend we plan to 
travel to Northeast to see the 
Demons win their fourth 
straight game. 

Sig Tau has the "Uniques" 
booked for our dance at the 
Progressive Men's Club in 
Shreveport following the game 
with Tech. The dance is open to 
the public and tickets will sell at 
six dollars a couple in advance 
and seven dollars at the door. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Beta Omicron Chapter of Pi 
Kappa Phi Fraternity was 
awarded the rank of a mastere 
Chapter by our national 
organization. Our chapter was 
also ranked among the top five 
leading chapter of eighty-three 
chapters across the nation. The 
award was based on scholar- 
ship, finances, intermurals, and 
participation in school ac- 
tivities. This award was 
presented to our chapter this 
past summer during national 
convention which was held in 
Chicago. 

The brothers of Pi Kap 
would like to congratulate 
Dwight Boudreaux. Dwight was 




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recently elected to serve 
president of the Interfraternitj 
Council for the next year. 

Pi Kaps are making plans I 
attend the Northeast game thi 
weekend. We have chartered 1 
bus to take the brothers an 
their dates to Monroe. 

Our pledges, have started oj E 
well with their skit "The Littt 
People" at last week's pej Foui 
rally. This week they plan tjback 
elect pledge officers. School 

days a 
attenti 
does £ 

Greek News Deadline! from a 

12:00 Noon Tuesday; 111 fa 

higher 
ibothen 

&i%t f + » %i <+tr+u%f%'^''+"fa seco 

when : 
ship, V 
It wi 
though 
twin ci 
area's 
scorer 
weighe 
yards i 
As a 
carried 
only sp 
of ful 
safety, 
the fi< 
tomorr 
s 22i 
football 
Rugg 
5-10, wi 
yards ii 
his list 
share 1 
[erenci 
records 
three n 
Last 
fiouthwi 
an ovi 
hrough 
ards f 
Hike P( 
47 agi 
ear. 
Ware 
ailed 3 



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Richard Ware: New 
^ NSU Rushing Record! 



!k Hill. 




'Gamble' Pays Off 
or Demons, Ware 




BY LYNN ROLLINS 



serve a 
erfraterniti 
t year, 
ing plans t 
it game t: 
chartered 
others 
oe. 

1 started 
"The Littl 

veek's pe| Four years ago an offensive 
ley plan {back at West Monroe High 
5. School finished his prep playing 

^ ( ^^^^days and drew about as much 
attention from college scouts as 
does a coed in a maxi -dress 
)eadl ine from a girl-watcher, 
ruescby 111 tact > onlv one institution of 
higher learning, Northwestern, 
bothered to give Richard Ware 
Ja second look. And naturally 
when NSU offered a scholar- 
ship, Ware took it. 

It was a risk because even 
though Ware was twice an all- 
twin city selection and once the 
rea's leading rusher and 
corer, he stood only 5-9, 
weighed 180 pounds and ran 40 
yards in 5.1 seconds. 

As a freshman, Ware never 
carried the ball and was used 
only sparingly in the capacities 
f fullback and defensive 
fety. When the Demons take 
he field against Northeast 
morrow, Ware will be starting 
s 22nd consecutive college 
botball game as a fullback. 
Rugged Richard now stands 
10, weighs 195, and covers 40 
ards in 4.8 seconds. Add also to 
is list of accomplishments a 
fehare of a Gulf States Con- 
erence record, two school 
ecords, and a co-holder of 
Ihree more school marks. 
Last week against a bruising 
Southwest Okla. defense Ware 
an over, under, around, and 

]hrough people to the tune of 186 
ards for a new NSU record, 
fike Pool held the old record of 
47 against Southeastern last 
ear. 
Ware also heard his number 
ailed 34 times to advance the 



>s 

.49 



pigskin against to Okies which 
tied Southeastern 's Ted 
Glaser's GSC record set in 1968 
against NSU. The 34 rushing 
attempts is of course a new 
school standard, breaking Vic 
Nyvall's 31 tries against Tenn. 
Tech in 1968. 

The senior fullback shares 
Demon records of most points 
scored in a game (18), most 
touchdowns in an outing (3) and 
most rushes in a season (127). 

Last season Ware lead the 
team with 564 yards on 127 
carries after compiling 336 
yards on 88 tries his sophomore 
year. After three contests in 
1970 Ware heads the backfield 
with 370 yards - an average of 
127 yards a game and almost 
five yards a crack. 

How has this athlete 
developed into the GSC's best 
fullback? 

"Just plain hard work and 
determination," backfield 
coach Johnny Emmons says. 
"He has tremendous deter- 
mination and a will to win that 
makes him a natural leader. He 
deserves everything he has 
earned in college." 

Ware, not only crunching 
runner, has earned the respect 
of defensive ends and 
linebackers around the league 
for his vicious blocking. Last 
year against Southeastern he 
was credited with putting 31 
ticklers on the ground. Several 
NSU running plays route Ware 
as the man to follow because of 
his blocking ability. 

"Richard is very coachable," 
head coach Glenn Gossett says, 
"because he is willing to pay the 
price of being a complete of- 
fensive back. He takes as much 



The classic. The one 
that stands the test 
of time and changes. 
Like good friendship. 
Strong. Deep. Lasting. 
In this crazy mixed-up 
world, that's saying 
i something. Listen. 




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HUGHES 




GSC Opener On Top Sat. 



The Demons take their 3-0 
mark to Monroe Saturday night 
for the Gulf States Conference 
opener with the Northeast In- 
dians. NLU is taking a 1-0 
record into the expected thriller 
after taking Pensacola Navy for 
a 28-14 ride two weeks ago. 

The Demons will be faced 
with a double threat in way of 
two almost equally talented 
Indian quarterbacks. Mike 
Audirsch, a senior and last 
year's regular, started against 
Pensacola and completed 4 of 8 
passes for 63 yards. Allen 
Taylor, a sophomore, hit for 63 
yards also going on 4 of 7 from 
the play calling slot. 

Audirsch was the GSC's No. 3 
passer last year and set eight 
Northeast passing and total 
offense records. 

The amazing Joe Profit is 
back in full force with the Tribe 
this year. Profit has made the 



All-Conference team twice. He 
was the GSC rushing champion 
in 1968 and his 1968-69 rushing 
total are the highest two-year 
figure in league history. 

Last year the Indian ground 
gainer totaled 169 strips against 
Northwestern which is a school 
record. The rushing feats of 
Profit will be closely checked by 
the Demons tomorrow night. 

Since the series' inception in 
1952, Northwestern holds a 16-2 
advantage and has won the last 
nine meetings. But a majority 
of the games have hung in 
balance until the final whistle, 
and this confrontation will 
likely continue the trend. 

"We'll be facing possibly the 
best team Northeast has fielded 
since I've been at Nor- 
thwestern," said NSU coach 
Glenn Gossett. "I know we'll 
have to bleed for every inch we 
get. We always do. I'm ex- 



pecting another close, hard- 
fought game." 

This is Gossett's fourth year 
at Northwestern and he has 
previously seen his team whip 
the Indians by scores of 21-14 at 
Natchitoches, 7-3 at Monroe and 
28-10 last year at Natchitoches. 

Last fall's Northeast team 
was struck by a rash of injuries 
and won only one game all 
season, after posting 6-4 and 7-3 
records the previous two years. 
Still, the Indians only trailed 
Northwestern by a touchdown 
at half time, and it took the 
Demons' first sustained drive 
early in the fourth quarter to 
provide some breathing room. 

"With Profit and seven other 
offensive starters back," said 
Gossett, "Northeast's offense is 
much improved. They also have 
nine defensive starters back. 
Their defense is always real 
rugged." 



The Indians' wins over North- 
western came in the series 
inaugural, 20-13, when Gossett 
was a graduate assistant at 
Northeast, and in 1960, 7-6. 

The Demons rebounded to 
triumph 28-7 in 1961 and have 
won ever since. 

Gossett said freshman middle 
guard Kenny Trahant sustained 
a back injury against South- 
western and will miss the 
Northeast game. Trahant 
shared the team lead in tackles 
last weekend (nine). 

His absence means Alton 
Geisendorff move back from 
tackle to his normal middle 
guard position, with Sterling 
Baldwin starting at defensive 
tackle. Geisendorff played 
tackle against Southwestern in 
place of the unjured Craig 
Tripp. 

No other personnel changes 
are anticipated by the Demons 
for the Indians. 




Woods 

'N' 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 



\ 




\ 



\ 




pride in opening a hole for 
another back as he does running 
the ball." 

Ware does not possess blin- 
ding speed but gets to the line as 
quick as quick as anyone in the 
conference. Richard was not 
caught behind the line of 
scrimmage last campaign and 
has only lost four yards in the 
three seasons he has moved the 
ball for the Purple and White. 

Ware, who bubbles with 
enthusiasm, is very humble 
when it comes to talking about 



his football fortunes. "I'm just 
thankful to play football at 
Northwestern," he says. "We 
have a great group of players 
and coaches and I feel we can go 
undefeated if injuries or 
letdowns don't take their toll. 
We have the best offensive line 
in the GSC." 

The owner of a 3.0 average in 
business administration and a 
member of Blue Key, Ware was 
last year's winner of the Demon 
Award, Offensive Back Award, 
and the Scholastic Award. 



The 1970 hunting season gets 
into full swing tomorrow as 
squirrel, and rabbit hunters and 
archers invade the woods in full 
force. The present spell of cool 
weather should give many 
people the urge to hunt. 

The squirrel season runs from 
Oct. 3 to Jan. 10 and the bag 
limit is eight. You are allowed 
to have sixteen in possession. 
You will find bushytails in 
hardwood sections primarily, so 
it is often wise to walk along a 
creek or riverbed. If the woods 
are dry as is often the case at 
the first of the season a hunter 
walking is as noisy as a tank 
dragging chains. The brittle 
leaves on the ground make it 
impossible to move quietly. 
Many hunters still hunt while 
the woods are dry-that is they 
choose a likely looking spot and 
sit under a tree to wait for the 
squirrels to move about. 

The rabbit season is open' til 
Feb. 28. The daily limit is eight 
with 16 in possession. 



National Fame Gained 
Under Vega's Guidance 



JAIL SENTENCE 
FOR DEER VIOLATIONS 
A new law has been passed 
that is of interest to all 
Louisiana hunters. The new 
penalty for shooting a deer out 
of season or spotlighting them 
at night is a fine of not less than 
$350 AND not less than 30 days 
in jail! If you are squirrel 
hunting and see a deer you had 
better think several times 
before you take a shot at it. This 
should cut down on the night 
shooting that goes on in this 
section so frequently. 

The archery season opens 
tomorrow with either sex deer 
being legal. Deer hunters in 
this area have a special 9 day 
still hunting season before the 
regular season. This season 
runs from Nov. 7-15 and hunters 
are not allowed to use dogs. 

The average worker in 
Australia earns $84 a week. 



By Skipper Young 

North western's graceful 
Demons have won the NAIA 
Gymnastics Championship five 
straight years. And NSU's 
Armando Vega has coached the 
team for four years, where they 
have captured three straight 
titles in national meets. 

Coach Vega is one of the main 
reasons for the Demons suc- 
cessful showings at the NAIA 
and NCAA meets. Under his 
direction Richard Lloyd, John 
Ellas, and Paul Tickenoff have 
received Ail-American status 
for the parallel bars and All- 
around events. Vega was a 
renouned performer at Penn 
State where he was a three-time 
All-American . He won the 
NCAA University Division title 
for parallel bars in 1956, 1957, 
and 1959. He also won the All- 
around event in 1957 and 1959. 
During his peak, the 1959 
campaign, he also won the still 
rings championship. During his 
brilliant career as a collegian 
he participated in the 1956 and 
1960 Olympic Games. He also 
participated in the 1958 and 1962 
World Games in Moscow and 
Prague, respectively! After his 



career as a winning gymnast he 
was invited to be a judge at the 
1966 World Games and the 1968 
Olympic Games in Mexico City. 
He is presently the gymnastics 
coach and instructor at Nor- 
thwestern. 

This October Vega will ac- 
company one of his prize pupils, 
Paul Tickenoff, to the World 
Games in Yugoslavia. Paul has 
much respect for his coach and 
says that he has learned many 
helpful tips from the former 
champion gymnast. Under 
Vega's direction Paul has 
received national rankings for 
his efforts in the gym. Paul is a 
junior from Los Angeles. He 
won 5 of 6 all-around titles last 
year and finished second to 
teammate John Ellas in the 
NCAA all-around competition. 

This year Paul has won the 
NCAA all-around title and was 
invited to the pre-world games 
in Chicago. He finished second 
in this meet to Japan's Makato 
Sakatmoto. This put him on the 
U.S. team for the Student World 
Games in Italy where he 
finished 14th out of a field of 60. 
Tickenoff scored second of the 
four U.S. competitors. 



Front Street 



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Page 6, Friday October 2, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 





tg Zodiac News 




A LOT OF BULL?-You bet it is. The only Register of Merit bull in Louisiana, JH 
Beau Promino 710, has been donated to the NSU Department of Agriculture by 
former governor James A. Noe of Monroe. According to President Arnold 
Kilpatrick, who accepted the donation from Noe, the bull is to be used at Nor- 
thwestern for production and experimental breeding purposes on the NSU farm. 
He will be kept in a small pasture near the dairy farm building on the main 
campus, and plans are being made to show the animal at next week's Nat- 
chitoches Parish Fair. Left to right are, Mr. Noe, Beau, and President 
Kilpatrick. 



Poetry Passages 

BEYOND "BEYOND THE VALLEY OF THE DROLL" 
by Ben L. Price 
Intricate flesh dishes 
Immaculate plastic breast loaf 
Gay blood and tinsel thunder 
The new as it never was, isn't, won't be 
Drug mummery, lovedeath emptyness frollick 
Udder defeat, and on and on 
the story unfolds, and doing so empty morals 
crawl the leech crawl, into 
empty heads, slow minds, bated eyes and body 

dry paraphanalia 
happy soap opera punchline 
lets the blind walk 
Beyond reality, Beyond morality, Beyond love 
The celluloid rolls on... 



Desert dawn, sea mist, 

sun rising orange on blues on greens 
ultimate the sands glare 

acute sea sparkle, wispy vapour gulls 
caws and the beating of wings 
fish meal gull eaten on futile sand shore 
repetitive blank verse, 
composed by the Timeless Poet 
Beauty in salt and dry thirst... 



and after the general elections 

He took his place upon the seat of power 

and for many miles around the Imperial ovens 

the stench of burnt humanity could be detected 

and the rats grew fat gnawing on the bones. 



The wizard was found guilty but not punished 
for stealing symbolism 

from the ravished jaws of poets 



Anyone wishing to submit poems for our Poetry Passage 
column may do sohy getting in contact with Pam Knight or 
Kristie Roach. 

Band Performs At NSU Game 



Northwestern State 
University's Demon Marching 
Band will make its first off- 
campus appearance of the fall 
semester Saturday during 
halftime of the Northwestern- 
Northeast State football game 
in Monroe. 

The 140-member band, 
winner of regional and national 
honors this year in National 
Band Directors Association 
competition, will present a 
special salute to youth entitled 
"Sounds of the New 
Generation." 

J. Robert Smith, head of the 
Northwestern music departmet 
and director of bands, will 
direct the program. Assisting in 
coordinating the show is John 
Raush, assistant director of 
bands. 

Featured during the show will 
be the 14-member Northwestern 
dance line, The Mademoiselles, 
and the 10-member twirling 
line. Twirlers will be under the 
direction of Linda Williams of 
Many, and Michelle DuPont of 
Natchitoches is captain of the 
dance line. 



Among tunes scheduled for 
the show are "Vehicle," 
"Twenty-Five or Six-to-Four," 
"Shangrila.," "Wichita 
Lineman" and selections from 
"Man of LaMancha." 

The dancers will be 
spotlighted in the "Twenty-Five 
or Six-to-Four" number, and 
the twirlers will present a 
routine to "Vehicle." 

A 12-member ensemble of 
French horn and saxaphone 
players will be featured during 
the presentation of "Wichita 
Lineman." 

Highlighted during the entire 
musical presentation will be 
Bill Conerly of Alexandria on 
bass; Randy Frame of Bossier 
City on trumpet, and Lee 
Murray of Shreveport and 
James Seymore of Bossier City 
on percussion. 

Precision marching and 
unique formations will also be 
featured during the halftime 
performance. 




We have it all, from classroom 
and date gear to casual duds. 
Come in Now. 

come to 

CAPIsANS 



Natchitoches 
Use Your Student Charge Account 



Jobs Europe 

Jobs Europe program of- 
ficials announced that they 
have 700 salaried jobs 
available, anytime of the year, 
in London for young Americans 
18 to 26 years of age. 

The aim of this JOBS 
EUROPE program is to give 
young people a guaranteed 
inexpensive and unique op- 
portunity to live in, and learn 
about, Europe. 

This is the 10th Anniversary 
of their program. To-date five 
thousand students have worked 
in Europe with their help. In the 
past the program was mostly 
for Summer jobs in Swit- 
zerland, both French and 
German speaking areas. 

These salaried jobs are for 
general help with large 1st class 
London hotels. The working 
hours are 45 per week. Most 
jobs include board and room. 
Friends can work near each 
other if they apply together. 

An important feature of the 
program, besides the 
guaranteed London job, is the 
fact that participants are free to 
travel where, and for as long as, 
they wish after completing their 
work assignment. 

For free details: Send a 
stamped self-addressed 
(business size) envelope to: 
JOBS EUROPE, 13355 Cantara 
St., Panorama City, California 
91402 



Take time to plan an even 
more exciting week-Follow 
your horoscope and success will 
be yours. 

ARIES (March 21-April 20) 
Follow your heart closely this 
week, you will have a tendency 
to underestimate situations and 
people if you don't. 

TAURAS (April 21-May 
20 (Petty jealousy and rivalry 
may be disastrous to you this 
week-avoid trouble by ignoring 
egotistical friends. 

GEMINI (May 21-oune 20) 
You will be extremely am- 
bitious this week. Be careful not 
to become overly involved, for 
this could cause many problems 
for you. 

CANCER (June 21-July 21) 
Optimism will lead you through 
your week-don 't let any op- 
portunities pass by. Keep busy 
arid remain active in social 
areas especially. 

LEO (July 21-August 21) 
Beware of selfish inclinations 
that you might have this week. 
Remain open minded with 
regard to the opposite sex. 

VIRGO (August 22- 
September 22) Be careful not to 
let your heart influence your 
decisions concerning a certain 
problem-Be more practical in 
your decision making. 



LIBRA (September 23- 
October 22) Flirting may get 
you into trouble this week-Don 't 
put yourself in an awkward 
position with a member of the 
opposite sex, for this could be 
unfortunate for you. 

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 22) 
Take life more seriously and 
you will find that your week will 
run smoothly. Be sure not to 
take anything for granted-make 
plans in advance. 

SAGUTARRIUS (Nov. 23- 
Dec. 20) Your good humor and 
kind disposition will help you 
through any rough spots you 
may have this week. Don't let 
people take advantage of you. 

CAPRICORN (Dec. 21-Jan. 
20) Your self -centered ideas are 
going to lead you into trouble if 
you aren't careful. Be more 
considerate of others this week. 

AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 19) 
Patience will help you solve 
problems you may have. If you 
are more active your week will 
be more exciting. 

PISCES (Feb. 20-March 20) 
You have a very important 
decision ahead of you. Don't 
make a rush decision. Include 
your heart in this decision, not 
just your mind. 



Counselors 
For Men 



Northwestern State 
University is one of the first 
universities or colleges in the 
state of Louisiana to have 
graduate dormitory counselors 
for men. This renders a special 
service for dorm residents at 
NSU and is a part of the con- 
tinuing effort at NSU to make 
residence hall living an in-depth 
educational service. 

Objectives of the dorm 
counseling program: 

1. Counsel with students 
having academic difficulty. 

2. Work with and fully develop 
a student resident dormitory 
government group in each 
dorm. 

3. Develop programs and 
recreational facilities ap- 
propriate to each dorm's 
physical plant and residents' 
interests. 

4. Provide counseling to assist 
in adjustment, personal 
problems, etc. 

Counselor Assignments 
Malcolm Hodnett-Rapides 
Tim Baker- Bossier, Nat- 
chitoches 

Steve Miller-Caspari, South 
Hall 

Larry Keys-Prudhomme 



Forms Now 
Accepted 

Applications for student 
financial aid for the spring 
semester are now being ac- 
cepted at Northwestern State 
University. 

Students who desire to par- 
ticipate in the university's 
work study program during the 
spring session have only until 
Nov. 1 to submit applications. 

Persons assigned to the work 
study program are employed in 
campus offices and receive 
financial assistance for their 
work. The pay rate was recently 
increased to $1.45 an hour. 
Students may earn as much as 
$87 a month by taking part in 
the work study program. 

Dr. Frank Martin, director of 
financial aid at Northwestern, 
said students who are interested 
in applying for financial 
assistance should write or go by 
the Student Financial Aid 
Office, Room 208, Roy Hall, 
Northwestern. 



A mini-size computer may be 
available for home use within 
the next decade, manufacturers 
say. 




booking At Books: 



For students interested in 
political campaigning, Donald 
G. Herzberg and J.W. Peltason 
unravel some mysteries and 
offer practical advice in their 
new book, "A Student Guide to 
Campaign Polititics." 

"Political campaigns in the 
United States are unique," the 
authors write. "They are 
longer, more chaotic, more 
decentralized, and less issue- 
oriented than campaigns in any 
other country in the world." 

"A Student Guide to Cam- 
paign Politics offers young 
people step-by-step advice on 
campaigning responsibilities- 
speech writing, door-to-door 
canvassing, soliciting absentee 
votes, telephone canvassing, 
etc. The book is not ideological, 



nor does it promote causes or 
candidates. 

An active campaigner 
himself, Donald G. Herzberg 
has campaigned in Connecticut, 
New York, and New Jersey. He 
was Staff Director of President 
Kennedy's Commission on 
Registration and Voting Par- 
ticipation, and is consultant on 
politics to American Broad- 
casting Company News. He is a 
professor of Political Science at 
Rutgers University. 

A professor of Political 
Science at the University of 
Illinois, J. W. Peltason is 
author-with James Burns-of 
the successful book, "Govern- 
ment By The People." 

For students interested in this 
field this book would be of the 
greatest value. 




KITCHEN 



622 Second Sr. Phone 352-3353 

OLD FASHIONED 

F0@DS 



OLD FASHIONED 



PRICES 

DINING ROOM OR FOODS TO TAKE OUT 
OPEN 6:30 a.m. CLOSE 7:30 p.m. 
Catering Service 



Religious News 



Holy Cross 

Holy Cross Catholic Church 
had a spicy chicken gumbo 
dinner Tuesday, Sept. 29. About 
94 students and adults came to 
the dinner. 

Starting Mondays and 
Thursdays of next week 
religious discussion groups will 
meet at 6:30 pjn. 

Plans are also underway for a 
Pre-Cana Conference to be held 
Dec. 12-13. This a one weekend 
conference with specialists in 
law, medicine, economics, 
spirituality, communications, 
psychology and practical 
married living. 
Wesley 

On Friday, Sept. 22, the 
Wesley Methodist Foundation 
held a student Coffee House. 
During this session, there was 
live entertainment every hour 
for approximately ten 
minutes. Also contained in this 
Coffee House was the showing 
of silent movies to the 
background music of Bob Dylan 
and others. 



Students are also invited to 
attend the Wednesday night 
suppers every week at 5:30 p. m. 



BSU 

The Baptist Student Union 
invites all commuting students 
to a luncheon every Wednesday 
from 11 pjn. to 12 noon. The 
luncheon includes a devotional 
program. 

Vespers will be held on 
various days throughout the 
week at 6:00 p.m. 

Plans are in the making for 
the 1970 BSU convention coming 
Oct. 30. Natchitoches will host 
the convention. Vial Fontenot, 
State BSU President, will open 
the meeting, followed by a 
drama presented by Louisiana 
College. Dr. Clyde Fant is to be 
the main speaker Saturday Oct. 
31 and Sunday, Nov. 1. 



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Kentucky 




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Phone 352-5555 




VERSATILE COED — Beginning this semester'j^jy^, 
series of Coed of the Week is Roxie Cariere, i^iied 
sophomore Psychology major from Shreveport. Las Arts ar 
year Roxie served as SGA Freshman associate and ithe futi 
now supporting NSU through her cheerleading adWalton 
tivities. Known for her spontanious overflow, Roxiiproject 
plans to "take off for New York next summer to worlelimin 
and meet new people." iPrathe 
r r Othe 

link th( 




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Flower Shoppe 



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NATCHITOCHES 



/ 



The CURRENT SAUCE Friday October 2 , 1970 , Page 7 




NSU Acquires 
Unique Center 



Louisiana Study Published 
On Vanishing Soph. Class 



/ 



NEW SYSTEM-Kathy Arnold demonstrates another part of the computer 
system housed in the Arts and Sciences Building. The new computer system may 
eliminate registration in the coliseum according to William Walton, acting 
I director of the computer center. 

System May Eliminate 
[Coliseum Registration 



By CARL SILVERSTEIN 



nester' 



A new computer of the 
UNIVAC series is being in- 
ner e, (stalled on the second floor of the 
irt. Las Arts and Sciences Building. "In 
:e and itne future, says Mr. William e. 
ling acWalton, acting director of the 
/, Roxiiproject, "the computer may 
to worl eliminate registration in 
Prather Coliseum." 

Other future projects may 
link the computer cross country 
to a larger computer complex, 
aid archeologists in finding 
research material, and provide 
students with material for 
personal instruction and 
grading. 

The computer is being housed 
on the second floor of the Arts 
and Sciences Building, but a 
communications terminal is 
also being installed in Roy Hall. 
The terminal will be a direct 
link to the computer that can be 
operated by telephone, with 
information returned on a 
cathode ray tube, much like 
closed circuit television. 

'A student's entire 



ppe 



background information can be 
viewed on the screen, including 
his application or class cards, 
and transcript." says Mr. 
Walter Ledet, Registrar. 
Anyone interested in seeing the 
communications terminals is 
welcomed by Mr. Ledet to come 
see them next week when they 
are fully operational. 

The two communications 
terminals being installed will be 
used for speeding up the process 
of drops and adds, tabulation of 
student enrollment, the 
financial aid payroll, and other 
administrative uses. 

The library will soon have all 
books and magazines in the 
computer memory banks for 
more efficient record and 
research systems. 

A possible area of application 
may come in computer assisted 
instruction for students on an 
individual basis. The computer 
could give a student a summary 
of material to study and answer 
questions on. The computer will 
analyze the responses and 
return additional material to 



the student based on the 
computer's analysis of the 
answers. 

Archeologists may benefit 
from the new computer, too. The 
computer will give access to 
current periodicals in the 
library that would provide 
necessary data in project 
research. 

Computer Science students 
will have access to the com- 
puter this semester on a limited 
basis. Students will not actually 
operate the computer, but it can 
be used to solve classroom 
problems. 

"Rental for the computer is 
over $100,000 per year. 
UNIVAC, a division of the 
Sperry-Rand Corp., installed 
the equipment at a price we 
could afford to pay," said Mr. 
Walton, "arranging a special 
agreement to benefit the ad- 
ministration and students." 

Labor costs for auto repairs 
are up 14 per cent, according to 
the Insurance Information 
Institute. 



By Carl Silverstein 

A satellite information center 
for the nation-wide Reading 
Resources Network has been 
established in the new Teacher 
Education Center at NSU. 

Northwestern is one of only 20 
such satellite centers in the 
United States and is one of only 
two in the South. It is the only 
center in Louisiana. 

Dr. Mildred H. Bailey, 
professor of education and 
director of the NSU Reading 
Center, is coordinator of the 
information center. 

Plans are for the National 
Reading Clearinghouse, a joint 
project of the International 
Reading Association and In- 
diana University, to acquire, 
evaluate, abstract, store, 
retrieve and disseminate all of 
the information and research on 
reading since 1900. This in- 
formation will be stored at the 
information center at Indiana 
University. 

Indiana University will 
prepare copies of all of the 
research data and send the 
material to the 20 satellite 
centers. Dr. Bailey said the new 
center at Northwestern will add 
some 2,500 volumes to the 
University's present library 



holdings 

Students, educators and 
reading specialists throughout 
the Southern part of the United 
States will utilize the material 
and facilities of the newly 
established satellite center at 
Northwestern. 

Persons desiring to utilize the 
facilities should contact Dr. 
Mildred Bailey, Director of the 
NSU Reading Center 



NATCHITOCHES-A study 
entitled "Louisiana's Vanishing 
1969 Sophomore Class: The 
Nicholls State Findings," is one 
of the articles featured in the 
current issue of Louisiana 
Studies, a publication of Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

Authors of the paper, which 
includes questionnaires and 
survey charts, are Louis 
Rodriguez, dean of the division 
of business administration, and 



Lawrence E. Scheuermann, 
instructor of data processing at 
Nicholls State. 

The article explains that 
college and university 
enrollment was up only 0.2 per 
cent in 1969 as compared to a 5.8 
increase in 1968. A major factor, 
according to the study, was the 
decline in the sophomore class 
enrollment. 

According to Rodriguez and 
Scheuermann, almost two- 



The Student Services 
Committee will have people 
in Room 222 of the Student 
Union Building every 
Tuesday night from 7 to 9 
p.m. to hear gripes about 
student life on campus. Jack 
Hoffstadt, chairman of the 
committee, said the workers 
would prefer that students 
come to talk in person, but he 
said that they will also ac- 
cept telephone calls at 357- 
5296. 



Tornado Power 

The energy of a single tornado 
has been estimated at a hundred 
million kilowatts, or one-third 
as much as the total electrical 
generating capacity in the United 
States. 

New York City has banned 
daytime parking in the financial 
district of lower Manhattan. 




thirds of the freshmen in 
Louisiana returned as 
sophomores in 1968 while only 50 
per cent of the freshmen were 
enrolled as sophomores in 1969. 

Sagging economy played a 
major role in the enrollment 
drops, according to the study. 
Nineteen per cent indicated 
they dropped out of Nicholls for 
financial reasons. Figures used 
on dropouts were based on a 
study at Nicholls. 

Twenty-one per cent of 
students eligible to return left 
Nicholls to attend other colleges 
for various reasons, and 
scholastic failures kept 17 per 
cent of the freshman class from 
returning. 

Louisiana Studies is a 
quarterly publication of the 
Louisiana Studies Institute at 
Northwestern. Ezra Adams is 
director and managing editor of 
the publication, which en- 
courages research on subjects 
relating to Louisiana and its 
regional setting. 

Another article in the current 
issue of the publication is 
''Retail Inventory 
Management : A Louisiana Case 
Study," by Lyndon E. Dawson, 
Jr., and J. Donald Phillips. 
Dawson is on the Northeast 
Louisiana State faculty, and 
Phillips is a professor at the 
University of Alabama. 

Other articles are "How Do 
We Stand?" by E. D. Hodo, and 
"Presidential Polls at the 
University of Southwestern 
Louisiana in 1968" by Philip F. 
Dur. Hodo is head of the 
department of economics and 
finance at Nicholls State, and 
Dur is professor of political 
science at Southwestern. 

A jaywalker in Moscow may 
be fined up to $11. 



COMPUTER. Warren Massia demonstrates the operation of the new UNIVAC 
computer system on the second floor of the Arts and Sciences Building. A 
communications terminal is also being installed in Roy Hall and will be a direct 
link to the computer. The new computer system will provide more efficiency. 



SENIOR 

Part time Work 
Excellent Pay 

will be on 
Campus next 
Week to Interview 

CONTACT 

P.O. Box 8602 
Shreveport, La. 
71108 



Id 

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OUR FIRST 



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CLEARANCE! 




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Stationery, Reg. $2 
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Page 8, Friday October 2, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 




Ladies in Calico ready for the Natchitoches Historic 
Tour, Saturday and Sunday, October 10-11, are seen 
here on the famous spiral stairway back of Hughes 
store on Front Street. The artistic "iron lace" 
stairway leads to the upstairs gallery with its wrought 
iron balustrade. 

From top to bottom are Mrs. Billy Maggio, Mrs. 
Don Kelley, Mrs. John Kyser, and Mrs. Henry M. 
Hyams, Jr. 

Ladies In Calico 
Announce Tour 



The Ladies in Calico, 
members of the Association of 
Natchitoches Women for the 
Preservation of Historic Nat- 
chitoches, announce their an- 
nual tour of Natchitoches and 
the Cane River country, 
Saturday and Sunday, October 
10-11. 

Dr. Ora V. Watson, president 
of the Association, calls at- 
tention to the special rate of 
$2.00 for college students for the 
all-day tours, whereas other 
adults pay $5.00. 

Headquarters for the tour is 
the Lemee House on Jefferson 
Street. Its patio and lovely 
brick-walled garden provide a 
perfect setting for the coffee 

ITEM: The electric hairsetter 
has jumped from a new item on 
the market to one of the most 
sought. Nearly 6.7 million units 
were sold last year. 



hour that opens the morning 
tour each day. Here visitors will 
register and get their tickets for 
the tours. 

Places of historic interest on 
the town tour, 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 
p.m., are Laureate House on 
Poete Street, DeBlieux- 
Prudhomme Home, Wells 
Home, Church of the Im- 
maculate Conception, Trinity 
Episcopal Church, and the 
Roque House Museum. 

Places of historic interest on 
the Cane River tour, 1:30 to 5:30 
p.m., are Beau Fort, Oakland, 
Melrose Plantation, and Bayou 
Folk Museum. 

Lunches of typical Creole 
foods will be available at St. 
Mary's Church Fair in 
Cloutierville and also at the St. 
Augustine Church Fair at Isle 
Brevelle. Natchitoches meat 
pies will be sold at several 
places in Natchitoches. 



Alumni To 
Hold Four 
Meetings 

Harrel Haile, director of 
alumni at Northwestern State 
Univeristy, has announced that 
four chapter meetings of NSU 
Alumni Association members 
have been scheduled during the 
next few weeks in Louisiana and 
East Texas. 

Haile said meetings of Nor- 
thwestern graduates will be 
conducted during October and 
early November in Monroe, 
Sherveport, Lake Charles and 
Dallas, Tex. 

The Northeast Louisiana 
chapter of the Northwestern 
Alumni Association will meet 
Saturday in Monroe prior to the 
Northwestern-Northeast State 
football game. The meeting is 
scheduled for 5 pjn. in the 
Ouachita Parish School Board 
office. 

Chapter president Henry 
Camp of West Monroe is in 
charge of arrangements for the 
meeting. He said all NSU 
alumni are invited to the pre- 
game office. 

Northwestern's largest 
alumni chapter, the Northwest 
Louisiana unit, will meet Oct. 22 
at the Howard Johnson Motel in 
Shreveport. Chapter president 
Bob Norris said the meeting will 
begin at 6:30 pm. 

The North Texas alumni 
chapter will hold its annual 
meeting Oct. 20 at Wyatt's 
Cafeteria in Preston Center in 
Dallas. John Brewton of Dallas 
is in charge of arrangements for 
the meeting. Presiding will be 
Bruce Rasco of Fort Worth. 

Lake Charles area alumni 
will meet Nov. 7. Southwest 
Louisiana chapter president C 
M. McSwain is in charge of 
arrangements. A site and time 
have not been chosen. 

Representing Northwestern 
at the alumni meetings will be 
Haile, President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick, vice-president Dr. 
Charles F. Thomas, director of 
continuing education Hoyt Reed 
and other university officials. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING Phil Frank ROTC To 



Serve As 
Guard 



Briskly hoisting the Flag in 
the Student Union Square each 
morning at 7:30 are the 
members of the ROTC detail of 
three cadets, supervised by a 
Regular Army Non- 
commissioned Officer. 

Except on Sundays and rainy 
days, the Flag billows at the top 
of the silver pole between 
Natchitoches Hall and the 
Student Union Building. On 
Memorial Day and upon the 
death of important national 
figures, it is flown at half-mast. 

At 4:30 pjn. each day the 
Flag is slowly lowered, folded, 
and placed in the Campus 
Security Office. 

Cadet Colonel Timothy 
Lynch, of Leesville, La., has 
established a procedure in 
which Cadet Sgt. Major Rodger 
Randolph Sexton of Shongaloo, 
La., co-ordinates and appoints 
the detail on a daily basis. The 
flag will also be hoisted by the 
Cadet Corps prior to each home 
football game. 

To show respect during the 
raising or lowering ceremony, 
everyone entering or leaving 
the Student Union Building or 
passing in the general area, 
should pause and stand erect. 
Men not in uniform should 
remove hats and persons in 
uniform should salute while the 
brief ceremony is performed. 





MEMBERS of the Northwestern State Universi) 
ROTC Color Guard, provided another service to Nl 
students. Four cadets can be seen each morning 
evening hoisting and lowering the flags in front of 
Denis dining hall as they complete their Color Guaij 
detail. 



'SG£ W N6XT OLSEHl 



Black Knights 
To Perform 
With ROTC 



Union To 
New Film Series 



Begii^ 



ITEM: Shoe sizes are deter- 
mined in numbers for length and 
in letters for width. The differ- 
ence between each numbered 
size is minute — only one-sixth to 
one-eighth inch, but it can seem 
mountainous when it comes to 
correct fit. 



Thirty-eight members of the 
Reserve Officers Training 
Corps at Northwestern State 
University have been selected 
to perform this year with the 
university's precision drill 
team, The Black Knights. 

Sgt. Arlon Rogers, faculty 
sponsor of the organization, 
said members were chosen this 
week after two weeks of ex- 
tensive tryouts and training 
sessions. 

Ronald Thomas, senior 
business administration major 
from Franklin ton, will serve for 
a second straight year as cadet 
commander of the Black 
Knights, who finished second 
last year in National In- 
tercollegiate Drill Competition 
in Washington, D.C 

Appointed as staff assistants 
to Thomas were David Morris 
of Jonesville; Edward Hall of 



Natchitoches and James Davis 
of Bossier City. 

The Black Knights have 
received invitations to all of the 
major collegiate drill meets 
throughout the nation and also 
to numerous fairs, festivals and 
other events in Louisiana. 
Rogers said a complete 
schedule has not been arranged 
for the team. 

Selected as members of the 
Black Knights were Joseph T. 
Lewis, Chatham; Caren Burch, 
Mike Evans, Kenneth Guillet, 
Ed Hall, Chris LaCour, Bob 
Lewis, Roy Young, all of Nat- 
chitoches; Kevin Koeppen, 
Manchester, N.H.; Mike 
Maddox, Pollock; John Stan- 
sberry, New Orleans; Ronald 
Fields, Pineville; Bill Gates, 
DeRidder; Mark Wellner, 
Anacoco; Clyde Keel, 
Rosepine; Kenneth Moore, Roy 



Pickett, Charlie Webb, 
Coushatta; Bill Gaines, Jack 
Zator, Bossier City; Kenneth 
Berry, Gary Estess, Kenny 
Francis, John L. Johnson, 
Glenn Taylor, Mike Terry, all of 
Shreveport. 

Ted Lavergne, Ama; Doug 
Boone, Dennis McClintock, 
Mike Struna, Leesville; Simon 
Moore, Elizabeth; William 
Walker, Howard AFB, Canal 
Zone; Bill Evans, Baton Rouge; 
Mike Davis, Covington; Scott 
Brown, Saratoga Springs, N.Y.; 
Mike Beauford, Thibodaux; 
David Morris, Jonesville, and 
Ronnie Thomas Franklin ton. 



The Student Union will 
present the film "The Green 
Berets," Wednesday, Oct. 7, at 
7:30 pjn. 

Starring in the film are John 
Wayne, David Janssen, and 
John Hutton. The film will be 
presented in the Arts and 
Science Building. 

Admission is free with 
presentation of a student 
identification card. The 



description of the movie is 
follows: "Robin Moore's be 
seller is a blockbuster in sere 
entertainment. The ni 
jumps, the ambushes, tl 
mortar attacks, the hand 

hand combat, the operatiq 
they called Sky-Hook. "Th 
Green Berets" is the compellui 
account of the U.S. Army] 
Special Forces in South Via 
nam." 



ITEM: It has been estimated 
that 75 to 80 per cent of all 
women in urban areas own some 
type of hairpiece or wig, with a 
smaller percentage of women in 
rural areas joining the fashion 
trend. Sales of men's toupees are 
also on the increase. 



ytiyrom 

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VOL. LIX No. 4 



Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, Louisiana 



Friday, Oct. 9, 1970 



Court Is Elected 
By Student Body 




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By Vicki Prather 

"The winners of the 1970 State 
Fair Court are: Frankie 
Gaspar, Diane Gray, Lynn 
Killen, Margaret Kovar, Bonnie 
Martin, Evie Norman, Debbie 
Singletary, Debra Towry, and 
the queen is — Debbie 
Wallace." 

When the* announcements 
were finished, there were 
screams, tears of joy, and much 
much happiness in evidence all 
around the Student Union 
Ballroom. Congratulations 
were pouring out from 
everywhere. 

"I can't believe it," squealed 
Queen Debbie, as she had just 
heard her name called. "I'm so 
excited, I really can't believe it, 
me, oh gosh." 

Almost on an impulse, she ran 
to the phone to call her parents 
and tell them the good news. As 
she stood there with Val Mar- 
million, who gave her moral 
support, she repeated over and 
over again, "I just don't believe 
it, me a queen, this is too good to 
be true." "I've finally won 
something." 

Then the long distance 
operator answered. 

Debbie said, "This is Debbie 
Wallace calling Pineville, La., 
collect, but could you please say 
this is Northwestern Univer- 
sity's State Fair Queen calling 
collect?" 

This was just the beginning of 
what was to come of a very 
exciting night for a great many 
people. 

When asked for a statement of 
her feelings at that moment, 
Frankie Gaspar, a junior from 
Morgan City exclaimed, "I 
can't hardly say anything. I'm 
pleased with the other girls who 
got nominated and won. I'm 
really honored." 

Diane Gray, a freshman 
general curriculum enrollee 
from Minden replied, "I don't 
know what to say, I can't 
believe it." 

When Lynn Killen, a junior 
Speech Pathology and Primary 
Education major from McDade, 
was notified of her honor, she 
exclaimed, "Oh, no. I didn't 
know about it yet. I'm very 
happy and very honored." 

Margaret Kovar, a senior 
Business major from Leesville 
said, "I'm so excited. I don't 
know what to say I'm so happy 
for Debbie, I can't stand it." 

A junior from Ashland, and a 
Home Economics major, 
Bonnie Martin, stated, "I don't 
know what to say except that 
I'm happy about being chosen, 
but am sorry about the other 
girls not being able to make it." 

Evie Norman, a sophomore 
Kindergarten and Primary 
Education major from Nat- 



chitoches said, "I'm very ex- 
cited. I'm glad the students 
thought of me to hold this 
position. And I just hope we 
wreck Tech." 

Debbie Singletary, from 
Bogalusa, and a junior Primary 
Education major exclaimed, 
"What do I feel like? Are you 
kidding? I feel very very 
happy." 

French major and sophomore 
from Natchitoches, Debra 
Towry, said, "I don't know what 
to say except that I'm looking 
forward to serving Nor- 
thwestern." 

The first of many tributes to 
be paid to the new Queen, was 
one very surprising one which 
met her upon her arrival back 
to her room. 

As Debbie walked into her 
room, congratulatory signs 
were strewn everywhere, and 
hidden around were dozens of 
well wishers ready to surprise 
her. 

So, with shaving cream, 
toothpaste, and the works, the 
new Queen was officially 
greeted and unofficially 
crowned as the 1970 State Fair 
Queen. 

As a freshman last year, 
Debbie was one of 20 finalists 
for Lady of the Bracelet, and a 
nominee for State Fair court, 
She was also standards 
chairman of her pledge class in 
Sigma Kappa. She also ran for 
Sophomore Vice-President and 
A.W.S. Corresponding 
Secretary. 

Debbie is currently a second 
semester sophomore with a 3.5 
average, majoring in Speech 
Education. She serves as 
Corresponding Secretary for 
Sigma Kappa, Recording 
Secretary of the Student Union 
governing board, and is also a 
Pi Kappa Phi Little Sister. 

She plans to graduate in a 
total of three years, through 
attending summer school, and 
hopes to get her masters 
degree. She wishes to be a 
Speech teacher at a high school 
level and become involved in 
some area of speech therapy. 

For State Fair weekend, 
Debbie and her court will be 
involved in many activities pre- 
staging the game itself. 

There will be a reception and 
banquet, honoring the courts 
from Northwestern and Tech, a 
pep rally at 2:00 Saturday in the 
Shreve City Shopping Center, 
and finally the pre-game 
presentation of the Queen and 
her court. 

After the banquet, the two 
courts will be presented to 
Shreveport dignitaries at the 
Civic Center. Following this 
they will arrive in a motorcade 
to the pep rally. 





Frosh Officers Chosen 
In Runoff Elections 



CONGRATULATIONS-Newly elected Freshman Class President, Chris 
Prestenback congratulates vice-president John Daniel, following Freshman 
elections this week. 



By Niva Chavez 

Freshman run-off elections 
were brought to a conclusion 
Tuesday night with Chris 
Prestenback and John Russ 
Daniel emerging respectively 
as class president and vice- 
president. 

Less than 15 percent of the 
freshman class voted in the run- 
off election. A total of 287 votes 
were received. Prestenback 
won by a margin of 43 votes. 
Daniel, in a much closer race, 
won by a margin of 20 votes. 

"I want to thank everyone 
who voted for me and made it 
possible for me to be elected," 
said Prestenback. "But I do 
hope that the turnout for the 
election didn't show the com- 
plete involvement of the fresh- 
man class. I hope to see the 
freshman class rise, both in 
voice and activities." 



"I'd like to thank my voters for 
their support in this election," 
said Daniel. "I am going to try 
the best I can to represent the 
freshman class to make it the 
best class possible." 

"We will both be attempting 
to get the freshman class 
together and involved," com- 
mented Prestenback- on their 
future plans. ° " 

"We both feel that the turnout 
of 12-15 percent of the class was 
ridiculous," added Daniel. 

After further discussions with 
SGA president David Precht 
they plan to begin more definite 
projects involving their class 
and the SGA. 

Freshman election board 
chairman Bill Baskerville 
states, "I thought that ap- 
parently the best candidates 
won the elections. I feel they 
will be very beneficial to the 



SGA. I was disappointed at the 
student turn-out during the 
primary election, but even 
more so on the run-off turn out. I 
hope these freshmen will realize 
the importance of making a 
point of voting to elect can- 
didates they feel are best 
qualified in future elections. I'm 
anxious to start working with 
these new officers." 

The freshman class offices 
are now held by Chris 
Prestenback, President; John 
Russ Daniel, Vice-President; 
Diane Gray, Secretary- 
Treasurer; Steve Jones, Men's 
Representative; and Mary 
Lynn Williamson, Women's 
Representative. 



Miss Wallace will be escorted 
by David Precht, SGA 
President. 

Escorts for the court will 
include: Bobby Harling, State 
Fair Chairman and Sophomore 
Vice-President; Bill Basker- 
ville, Vice-President of men; 
Johnny Hebert, SGA 
Parliamentarian; Ben Rushing, 
Senior President; Jim Mc- 
Dowell, Senior Vice-President; 
Ronnie Morrow, Senior Men's 
Representative; and Greg 
O'Quinn, Sophomore President. 

Thousands of Northwestern 
and Louisiana Tech students 
will participate Oct. 24 in a full 
day of parades, pep rallies and 
receptions leading up to the 
football game between the two 
universities at 7:30p.m. at State 
Fair Stadium. 

David Precht of Jennings, 
president of the Northwestern 
student body, will preside over 
NSU's State Fair events. 

Precht announced that Bobby 
Harling, sophomore pre-law 
major from Natchitoches, will 
<:srve as overall chairman of 
Northwestern 's State Fair 
planning committees. Vice- 
chairman will be Greg O'Quinn, 
sophomore government major 
from Alexandria. 

Northwestern, La. Tech State 
Fair Week will begin Oct. 
and continue through Oct. 



Interviews Scheduled 
For Graduating Seniors 



Computer Terminal 
Aids NSU Students 



19, 
24. 



By Ernest Helaire 

Interviews for employment 
are scheduled for seniors 
making plans for graduation in 
the coming months. 

Harrel Haile, director of 
Alumni and Placement at 
Northwestern State University 
announced that seniors in- 
terested in job interviews 

should begin to come in now. 
The Alumni and Placement 
office is located in Room 223 of 
the Student Union Building. 

The interview schedule for 
the week of October 12 - 16 is as 
follows: 

October 12 (Monday) 

Chevron Oil Company, George 
Carr, will interview accounting 
majors. 

October 14 (Wednesday) 
Travelers Insurance, Mr. 
Johnston, will interview ap- 
plicants with majors in 
business, liberal arts or 
education. Applicants in- 
terested in sales management, 
insurance account analysis, 
auditing or actuarial fields will 
also be interviewed. 



Name Band Presented 
First Entertainment 



Debbie Wallace 



By Cheryl Reese 

First big name entertainment 
of Showcase 70 was presented 
September 30 in Prather 
Coliseum featuring the Friends 
of Distinction and comedian 
Fred Smoot. 

The show opened with an 
extremely funny fellow, Fed 
Smoot. He gave several in- 
terpretations including both a 
birth control pill that worked 
and one that did not work. He 
ended his performance by 
taking requests from the 
audience, which was the hat- 
ching of an egg and another was 
an impersonation of President 
Nixon. Smoot is from Los 
Angeles and has been traveling 
with the group for a little over a 
year. 

After a short intermission, the 
contemporary harmonies, 
Friends of Distinction, ap- 
peared and showed their many 
musical talents. The Friends of 
Distinction are Harry Elston, 
Floyd Butler, Jessica Cleaves, 
and Barbara Jean Love. 

The group made its debut 
during the summer of 1968 at 
the Daisy, one of Hollywood's 
top discotheques. Since this 
time, they have toured the 
United States and appeared in 
The Factory, Hollywood's other 
"In" discotheque, as well as the 
Beverly Hilton in Los Angeles 
and Mr. D's in San Francisco. 

Harry Elston of Dallas, 
Texas, and Floyd Butler of San 
Diego, California, met when 
they both signed with the 
traveling outfit of soul singer 
Ray Charles. The nucleus of the 
Friends of Distinction was then 
formed. 



Harry is the group's writer, 
and it was he who composed the 
lyrics to the High Masekela hit, 
"Grazin in the Grass." The song 
was the initial RCA single for 
the quartet and was included in 
their first album "Grazin" 
which was released last April. 

Jessica Cleaves of Beverly 
Hills, California, was brought 
into the newly forming Friends 
of Distinction by Butler whom 
she had previously worked with 
in Los Angeles. At the age of 
twenty, she is the group's 
youngest member. 

Barbara Love also comes 
from Beverly Hills, California. 
She joined the Friends about six 
months before the group's debut 
at the Daisy. 

When asked what he liked 
most about Louisiana, Butler 
replied, "I like the way you 
Southern ladies say Louisi- 
ana. " After the concert Elston 
stated: "The best thing that the 
city of Natchitoches has going 
for them is the Northwestern 
student body." 

The future plans of the 
•Friends of Distinction are to 
finish their road tour and to 
head back to San Francisco to 
record a new album which is 
soon to be released. 



October 14 (Wednesday) 
United States Department of 
Agriculture will interview for 
the positions of special agents 
and. auditors. 

October 16 (Friday) 

Pan American Life, Mr. Ed 
Goodwin, will interview for 
positions in sales and 
management. 

The Grad System services are 
available to seniors graduating 
in January. The Grad System is 
a i omputerized placement 
service which makes students' 
credentials available to 
prospective employers who will 
not be coming to the campus to 
conduct interviews. The Alumni 
and Placement of NSU is af- 
filiated with the Grad System 
through the College Placement 
Council. Interested students 
should go to the Alumni 
Placement office now to fill out 
the necessary form and mail it 
in. 

Free copies of the Alumni 
Placement Annual are also 
available to seniors in the 
Alumni and Placement office. 
The College Placement Annual 
lists the possible job op- 
portunities of companies that do 
not come to NSU. With access to 
the Annual, students are able to 
contact the companies of their 
choice for possible jobs. 

Mr. Haile stressed that it 
would be advantageous to at- 
tend as many interviews as 
possible now because the job 
market is slack. Some com- 
panies that had previously 
come to NSU seeking job ap- 
plicants are not hiring now and 
have therefore canceled out. 

"Prior to this year," stated 
Mr. Haile, "jobs were plentiful 
and there was no problem in 
securing a job; however this 
year it has come to be a 
problem." 



By Janet Johnson 

A new Computer Com- 
munications Terminal has been 
installed in Roy Hall. This 
terminal is a direct link to the 
UNIVAC computer which now 
operates on the second floor of 
the Arts and Sciences Building. 
The terminal has two consoles 
which store, record and feed- 
back information to the person 
soliciting information. 

The terminal which went into 
operation this week is aiding the 
Registrar's office in speeding 
up the process of dropping and 
adding classes. The drop record 
is made by simply recording the 
student's Social Security 
Number and putting a minus 
beside the course number as it 
is recorded. The computer will 
automatically drop the course 
from the students class records. 

The process of adding a class 
will consist of simply recording 
the information found on an add 
slip. The computer records the 
name, Social Security Number, 
class and course number, and 
the time and days the class is to 
be scheduled on the console. 
The add is then placed on the 
student's record by the com- 
puter. 

The students "will be able to 
check the personal data the 
computer has on record for 
them." says Mr. Walter Ledet, 
Registrar. The students will 
view the data on the cathode ray 
tube which is much like closed 
circuit television. Any 



necessary changes in the 
records will be made in a 
matter of seconds by a simple 
process of correcting the data in 
the console. 

The student will be able to 
have a hard copy of the com- 
puter data made up by the 
computer. These hard copies 
will have much the same in- 
formation as the number three 
card each student is required to 
fill out at registration. This 
terminal holds all data per- 
taining to hours pursued, hours 
gained and grade point average 
of every student. 

Within a matter of seconds all 
available information which is 
requested will be supplied. A 
phone call from the computer 
room in the Arts and Sciences 
Building to the Registrar's 
office will provide any up to 
date information about a 
student to the caller. 

"We someday hope to have a 
console in each Dean's office 
which will have each students 
personal file on tape as it comes 
updated from this office." says 
Mr. Ledet. 

One of the consoles is on loan 
to Northwestern Registrar's 
office from the auditors office of 
the state to assist in the com- 
puting of drops and adds. The 
console will be returned to the 
auditors office after the final 
day to drop classes. 

This computer com- 
munications system is believed 
to be the only one of its kind in 
the state. The system is one of 
very few in the South. 



Polls Will Serve 
As Research Aid 

A new Student Services Sub- 
Committee has been formed 
according to Jack Hoffstadt, 
vice-president of the Student 
Government Association. 

Chairmen of the committee 
are Ken Baily and Ruby Bur- 
nette who are both student 
advisors. Faculty advisor on 
this committee is Dr. Millard 
Bienvenu. 

The new committee, the 
Student Research Committee, 
will take written polls of the 
students. This committee is 
made up of David Navarre, 
Donnie Couvillion, Mary Lynn 
Williamson and Rhonda Mc- 
Cullough. 

Every poll will contain 20-25 
questions distributed every 
month in the dorms. The 
committee expects to reach at 
least half of the campus each 
month. The purpose of the polls 
is to study student opinion so 
that the SGA and the Student 
Union can better . serve the 
students. 

Hoffstadt commented, "I 
hope that the students will be 
interested enough in what their 
fellow students think and will 
co-operate with the polls. Only 
through these polls will we be 
able to correctly give the 
student the government they 
want. I think these polls will be 
far reaching and will touch, 
hopefully, every factor of 
student life that is considered 
relevant." 



'THE LION IN WINTER- 
TENTATIVE CAST 



Henry 

Elenor 

Richard 

Geoffrey 

John 

Allais 

Phillip 



Charles R. Park 
J. C. Huntly 
Wade Heaton 
James Wilson 
Tom Torpy 
Bobby Park 
George Sewell 



>oooooooooooooog 

Panty Raid Crisis ° 
Turn 

! To Page 2 
> 

>oooooooooooooo$c 



SGA To Hold Meeting 
In Union Ballroom 

Student Government 
Association will hold one of its 
weekly meetings a month in the 
Student Union ballroom. These 
meetings will be held every 
second Monday of each month 
at 5:30. 

The purpose of having this 
type of SGA meeting is to en- 
courage more people to come 
and see how the SGA functions 
as a governing body. 

SGA, as the basic campus 
organization, is vested with the 
responsiblity of speaking for the 
entire Student body. The main 
goal of this convocation is to 
enable the student to see what 
the SGA can do for him. It is 
also to give the student a chance 
to voice his own opinions, ideas, 
gripes and criticisms. 

Monday. October 12 will be 
the first of these meetings. 
Parliamentary procedure will 
be explained for the benefit of 
the new freshman class of- 
ficers. 

Each student at NSU is in- 
vited and encouraged to attend. 




MIRACLE WORKER-Pictured above, left to right, in a dining room sequence of 
act 3 are: Charles Park as Capt. Keller, Ricky Navarre as James Keller, Sue 
Richardson as Kate Keller, and Sally Graham as Anne Sullivan. "The Miracle 
Worker" opens Oct. 12 and runs through Oct. 15 in the Fine Arts Auditorium. 



Page 2, Friday, October 9, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 

The State Of The Union I A Look At SGA 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 



Our Student Union, in its 
fourth year of operation, has 
many valuable services 
available. The building itself 
was designed and equipped 
with numerous features to 
provide for a more enjoy- 
able student life for those at- 
tending Northwestern. 

As you enter the lower level of 
the split level structure, you 
find a number of facilities of 
value to you. There is a bowling 
alley for the pro, a television 
lounge area for your viewing 
pleasure, a bookstore for your 
shopping convenience, and a 
barber shop and beauty parlor 
for your better looks. 

An improvement project of 
the Union Board is that of 
beautifying the patio. The 
Demon Fountain and shrubbery 
were added to create an at- 
mosphere for your quieter 
moments. 

Besides the beautiful 



by ValMarmillion 

Ballroom, spacious lobby, and 
bustling cafeteria, the second 
floor of the Union offers a 
variety of other ac- 
commodations. These include 
study rooms for cramming, a 
browsing room for reading your 
favorite magazines, a music 
listening room for jiving, and a 
host of offices for student and 
administrative personnel. 

The third floor of the Union, 
which is frequented by many 
students, contains offices for 
the Dean of Students, Men, and 
Women. The Director of 
Housing is also located on this 
level. Meeting rooms of various 
sizes are also located here. 

As is plain to see, the Union 
building is a vast complex of 
intermingling facilities. These 
facilities, combined with the 
operation of the Union 
Governing Board, all add to the 
Union '70 Program. Don't 
hesitate to make the Student 
Union your home ... it is! 



Parity Raid Crisis 



By David Precht 



SGA Organizes 

Student Services Committee, 
a newly formed organization 
under the SGA, will soon be in 
operation in which any student 
may discuss a problem con- 
cerning NSU. 

It is designed to answer, or 
discuss, any matter relevant to 
campus life. 

Headed by Greg O'Quinn, a 
.group of SGA members will 
meet every Tuesday, beginning 
September 29 from 7-9 pjn. in 
room 222 of the Student Union. 

Students are greatly urged to 
attend these meetings in per- 
son. Phone calls will be ac- 
cepted. 

Ronnie Morrow, head 
chairman of the spirit com- 
mittee announced Monday that 
organization of the school spirit 
committee will begin in the next 
week. 

One member from each 
organization on campus will be 
represented in the committee. 

Many activities will be 
•scheduled for this year by the 
committee. Among these is 
scheduling buses for the Nor- 



New Cojnmitties 

! 

theast football game on October 
3. 

They also have plans during 
Tech week to undertake a 
football game between the Tech 
SGA and the NSU SGA male 
members. 

The school spirit committee 
will work with the cheerleaders 
to promote enthusiasm and 
spirit for all students at NSU. 

Smokey Says : 




IT TAKES A LOT OF 
EQUIPMENT AND HARD ) 
WORK TO PUT OUT , y 
A FOREST FIRE 1 




To say that this is an age of 
dissent and campus unrest is 
more than an understatement. 
Yet, it is more a truism to say 
that Northwestern is on the 
verge of our own peculiar form 
of campus unrest. 

Instead, however, of seeking 
reform in government or an end 
to the war, those who lead the 
NSU radical movement want 
mainly to deprive coeds of their 
lingerie, at least ostensibly. 

Over the past two weeks, two 
attempts have been made at 
launching "panty raids" on the 
NSU campus, both of which 
were fortunately aborted. We 
say "fortunately" for a number 
of reasons, primarily because 
those raids that have taken 
place in the past few years have 
evolved into violent, destructive 
rampages marked by bottle- 
throwing, looting, and window- 
breaking. 

A case in point is recalled 
from the most recent significant 
raid on our campus during 
which more than $900 worth of 
property was destroyed or 
stolen, most of which belonged 
to the hapless coeds whose 
rooms were ransacked. 
Paradoxically, the loot taken 
that night consisted of far more 
valuable items than underwear. 

It would seem that students 
who wished to be respected as 
mature, responsible members 
of this university community 
would be able to find other, 
more acceptable ( and less 
antiquated) social outlets. It 
has already been established 
that this form of "unrest" is 
peculiar to Northwestern. 
Panty raids went out with the 
white socks and peddle-pushers 
of the 1950's. Students of today 
in the age of awareness are 
backsliding to a large extent 
when they rely upon practices 
which only bring derision upon 
the university and destruction 



to the campus. 

Regrettably, this essay 
sounds like it has emanated 
from the administration, rather 
than from a fellow student of 
yours. It has not. The point we 
are making is that panty raids 
in the modern context have 
become destructive, and 
dangerous. 

In addition, the consequences 
are grave. Under recently 
enacted regulations passed by 
the Louisiana State Board of 
Education, a student may be 
"separated from the in- 
stitution" for no more than 
mingling or "egging on" those 
who are actually doing the 
raiding. Although this seems to 
be harshly extreme, those 
statements have empowered 
the "authorities" to react in a 
manner they deem necessary. 

I feel that I am concerned 
with this issue of future as well 
as past panty raids in that also 
during those previous incidents, 
the rights and welfare of NSU 
students were violated 
repeatedly, bringing about 
bitterness and ill will on the 
parts of those victimized 
students, their parents, and 
other interested parties as well. 

Considering the consequences 
to the participants of any such 
raid (including expulsion, and 
very possibly, im- 
prisonment), and the real and 
present danger such incidents 
present to the student body as a 
whole, a responsible, mature 
student would do well to refrain 
from taking part in actions such 
as that about which I am 
writing. 

Peaceful, meaningful protest 
is one matter, but complete 
disregard of the rights of others 
can only damage the rights 
which we have been accorded - 
something which we have 
already seen resulting from 
previous disturbances. 



Forest fires can be prevent 
it's up to YOU! 




AS TIME STANDS STILL — The clock on the Fine 
Arts Building sits day after day pointing its hands to 
the same time --6:24. Is it a.m. or p.m.? Why doesn't 
the clock run? 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Dear Editor, 

It has been my impression, by 
the actions of those students 
around me, that there isn't 
really anything good to seek out 
of life. 

True, everything is not all 
roses, but it is not all thorns 
either. What bothers me is the 
attitude that we take to do 
anything about it. Do we take 
the attitude that we are going to 
direct our attack on a system 
whether it be religious or 
political in a manner of ap- 
proaching anger for its 
falacies? Or, are we expecting 
of any institution to do all the 
work for us without putting 
anything into it? Do we ap- 
proach this institution in a way 
of concern to make the system 
better or by just trying to prove 
a point that the system is 
merely not doing its job. 

I'd like to see people serious 
about life, whether it be 
political or religious. 

Life is what you make it. 
What you put in it you'll get out 
of it. If you are expecting 
somebody else to fulfill your 
needs, you'll never get what you 
want done. You've got to be 
involved to get ahead. To help 
present conditions you have to 
lend a helping hand not a hand 
of resentment or destruction. 

Sure! you may never get 
everything you want, but if 
you're mature enough you'll 
know how to survive without 
wounding your pride. Being 
unselfish is a key to helping 



others, and by helping others 
you help yourself. Be involved. 

I would like to see the return 
of a "Free Speech Alley," - one 
that would have the support of 
the entire student body. I feel 
that the "Free Speech Alley" 
can fill in the communication 
gap among students. The only 
way it can be successful is if 
everyone approaches it in a 
manner as a means of ex- 
pressing one's opinions and by 
keeping an open mind. 

If taken seriously, it can 
become a good thing. It's 
success depends on the students 
of this campus and us alone. If 
we choose not to speak or make 
fun of those "so called freaks 
that do speak" it will have 
failed because of us and us 
alone. Let's give a "Free 
Speech Alley" a deserving 
fighting chance. 

Sincerely, Tommy Bogue 

(Editor's note - "The Free 
speech Alley," which is spon- 
sored by the SGA, is being 
started again. There is a related 
story on page one.) 

Seat Belts 
Failure to wear a car seat belt 
increases your risk of instant 
death or severe injury by at least 
100 per cent. It boosts the risk 
of suffering some less severe in- 
jury by at least 40 per cent. The 
figures come from a study of ac- 
tual accidents and their victims 
made by the Cornell Aeronautical 
Laboratory's Automotive Crash 
Injury Research Program. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
aclministration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


Niva Chavez 


News Editor 


Bubba Maddox 


Business Manager 


Gene McArdle 


Ass't Business Manager 


Scott Thompson 


Campus Editor 


Kristie Roach 


Features Editor 


Pam Knight 


Features Editor 


Lynn Rollins 


Sports Editor 


David Miller 


Ass't Sports Editor 


Skipper Young 


Sports Reporter 


Tom Gresham 


Photographer 


Manuel Chavez 


Photographer 


Carl Silverstein 


Reporter 


Lenette Thornsberry 


Reporter 


Meloni O'Banion 


Reporter 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Reporter 


Frank Presson 


Advisor 



TECH WEEK 
( Proposed Calendar ) 

Monday. October 19-"Purple and White Day" 
All students are asked to wear purple or white 
clothing. A pep rally will be held at the Student 
Union Bridge at 6:30 p.m. 

Tuesday, October 20-Sign Contest. Pep Rally 
6:00 p.m. (Location T.B.A.) 

Wednesday. October 21-"Hang 'Em High". A 
car parade will start on Greek Hill and travel to 
the football stadium, where a bulldog will be 
hanged and placed in a coffin to lie in state in the 
Student Union. 

Thursday. October 22-"Wreck Tech Day". A 
street parade will leave from the main entrance 
into campus at 6:00 p.m. for a downtown pep 
rally, and return to campus for a bonfire to burn 
a bulldog in effigy. Following the bonfire, a 
"Wreck Tech Dance" will be held in the Student 
Union Ballroom beginning at 8:00 p.m. 

Friday, October 23-"Give 'Em Hell Day". All 
students are asked to decorate their cars for the 
trip to Shreveport. 

Saturday, October 24-State Fair Parade and 
Pep Rally (Location T.B.A.) Louisiana Tech vs. 
Northwestern football game at State Fair 
Stadium. 




'W D#lN'fc/V)fieflMtf STUDENTS - 



What Do You Think 

By Dorothy Jarzabek 






This is an opinion poll of 
faculty and students concerning 
strict campus for girls as 
disciplinary action. The 
question was: What is your 
opinion on strict campus as a 
means of punishment for girls? 

"Strict campus? I think this 
rates as number one on NSU's 
most absurd list of rules 
governing women students. I 
think even the most con- 
servative person on this campus 
would agree that having to sign 
out to go to lunch or to the post 
office is carrying out the 
discipline policies of this 
university just a little too far. 
As for the effectiveness of strict 
campus-have you ever wit- 
nessed the opening of a tiger's 
cage. Think about it!" Chris 
Guidroz, New Roads, La. 

"Strict campus usually 
serves a definite function. Once 
a decision is made, the decision 
is if you want to stay in school 
and serve the strict campus. It 
is for more than ordinary 
misdemeanors. It is for ex- 
treme offenses." Dean Fulton, 
Dean of Students. 

"I think it's bad enough they 
have restrictions, especially for 
minor things. It's pretty severe, 
like for being out past the time 
you should be in." Norman 
Neel, Zwolle, La. 

"It is proven that in prisons 
when a prisoner is put in 
isolation, the desired effect is 
not produced. So why should 
you give students this same 
type of punishment? Strict 
campus puts a student in 
isolation, makes her bitter and 
depressed and this affects her 
studying. Aren't we in college to 
study?" Ginger Theils, 
Alexandria, La. 

"Well, I don't think it's very 
effective. It just fosters 
resentment. I think a better 
form of discipline could be 
found. When you're 19 or 20 and 
you have to be in your room at 
certain times, it's like mommy 
sending you to your room 
without supper." Jack Bailey, 
Shreveport, La. 

"I have a girlfriend in Sabine. 
They have to talk so softly. They 
have to be in at a certain time. I 
just think they're too strict on 
them." Henry Tullos, 
Alexandria, La. 



"Strict campus is not only 
absurd, it's stupid, too. Anyone 
who is at college is mature 
enough to know what they do 
and don't want to do. The 
system is not that effective now 
and it won't be in the future. 
Strict campus is like putting a 
person in prison for doing 
something that wasn't really 
that bad in the first place. What 
is so odd is that most of the girls 
are on strict campus for little 
things that aren't even their 
fault or for doing some things 
that they do at home. Then they 
must sign out to go to class, sign 
out to go to the post office, sign 
out to eat, and no visitors. This 
sounds more like a murderer on 
parole than an active, paying, 
and interested student in 
college." Yvonne King, 
Alexandria, La. 




Tryouts will be held for "The 
Lion In Winter" this week. 
George Stuart will be directing 
the production. The play calls 
for five men and two women. 
Tryouts will be held in the Fine 
Arts Green Room on Oct. 5th 
and 6th from 3 to 5 p. m. and 7 to 
9 p.m. 

Prior to each production a 
ticket booth will be operated in 
the Fine Arts Building in Room 
156. Students must show their 
ID card and state which night 
they wish to attend. Students 
will then be given a ticket and 
assigned to seats. 

"The Miracle Worker", a play 
presented by the NSU Theatre, 
will start Monday, Oct. 12, in the 
Fine Arts Little Theatre. 



News From A WS 



The first business meeting of 
the Associated Women Students 
Greater Council was held on 
October 5, 1970. Lynn Killen, 
President, welcomed the newly 
elected dormitory officers. 

Dormitory meetings 
following Greater Council 
Meetings and suggestion boxes 
in the dormitories were two new 
policies discussed. These 
policies are being introduced to 
encourage greater com- 
munication between the A.W.S 
representatives and the women 
students at N.S.U. 

It was reported that the Self- 
Regulated dormitory, East 
Varnado, is working smoothly 
and is very quiet. The A.W.S. 
and A. M.S. are working jointly 
to sponsor a program for Mom 
and Dad's Day on October 17. 
By using a predetermined 
number, as the parents 
register, one couple will be 
chosen as "Mom and Dad 1970" 
and will be honored with a silver 



tray at the football game that 
night. 

Dormitory competition will 
be held during the year. Points 
will be awarded for par- 
ticipation in pep rallies, in- 
tramural activities, grades, and 
bulletin boards. 

Guest speakers for the 
meeting were Sue Snell and 
Brenda Stanley who have been 
counselors at the Louisiana 
Lions Camp for Crippled 
Children. They discussed the 
importance of this camp. 

The A.W.S. officers would 
welcome any interest and 
suggestions that the women at 
N.S.U. have. It is through the 
A.W.S. that the Self-Regulated 
dormitory and the later hours 
have been obtained. So, if you 
want something done, come to 
us. We were elected by you, to 
serve you. 

Patty Wiggins 
Publicity Chairman 



For What It's Worth 



By Bessie Brock -Editor 

Girls who live in dormitories here at Nor- 
thwestern are very familiar with the subject of 
minors and restrictions. 



Minors are given for such trivial things as 
making small mistakes on the "in and out" card. 
Minors are also given for being out of the room 
during room check; making excessive noise; 
using a radio, record player, or typewriter 
between room check and 6:00 a.m.; ironing after 
room check; failing to sign guests in upon their 
arrival; having a untidy room and wearing one's 
hair in rollers outside the residence hall. 



I realize that some punishment must be given 
those who continually disobey rules and minors 
seem to be a good way to bestow this punish- 
ment. But some of these trivial rules, in my 
opinion, do not deserve even a minor. For 
example, when a girl signs in or out on 4b* "in 
and out" card, if she makes the mistake of 
putting p.m. instead of a.m. on the card or 
happens to give the wrong date, I do not believe 
that a minor should be given. I think it would be 
fair to give one minor for three to five mistakes, 
but one minor for one mistake is a little too much 
for such a petty thing. 



When a girl accumulates three minors she 
automatically receives a restriction which 
means that she must be in her room by 7; 00 p.m. 
and remain there until 7; 00 a.m. During this time 
neither she nor her roommate may have visitors. 
If a girl gets three restrictions in one semester, 
she is called before the Judiciary Board 



Girls may also receive restrictions for being 
late more than five minutes; neglecting to "sign 
out" properly, failing to "sign in" properly; 
being improperly clad; failing to attend a house 
meeting; using improper language, or ironing in 
the room. Again, some of these rules, if broken, 
deserve punishment by restriction, but a 
restriction for failing to sign in and out properly 
or failing to attend a house meeting is a little too 
strict. Perhaps giving a minor or two would be 
quite sufficient. 



Minors and restrictions are also given for 
things which are not mentioned in the AWS 
Handbook. These penalities are usually given by 
house directors who are on the "warpath" for 
such petty things as going barefoot in the halls. 
Some house directors have been known to give 
restrictions to girls who returned to the dorm one 
minute late when it says in the Handbook that the 
student must be a least five minutes late. It has 
also been brought to my attention that some of 
the women's residence halls on campus have 
room check at specified periods three days a 
week while others have room check every day. 
Checking rooms for general tidiness three days 
out of a week would seem to be enough . 



Rules concerning minors and restrictions as 
well as other rules listed in the AWS Handbook 
need revising and updating. Northwestern has 
passed from a college to the status of university 
and I believe that we, as a part of this institution, 
should progress along with it. 



Family Income 

An Institute of Life Insurance 
analysis recently found that 20 
per cent of today's teenagers 
come from homes having incomes 
exceeding $15,000. In 10 years, 
that percentage will be 40 per 
cent, they predict. 



Minutes of SGA 




OCTOBER 5, 1970 

The Student Government 
Association of NSU met in the 
SGA Conference room on Oc- 
tober 5, 1970 at 5:30 P.M. 
Meeting was called to order by 
Precht. Thea Rosamano led the 
group in prayer followed by the 
Pledge of Allegiance led by 
Johnny Hebert. Secretary 
called the roll; absent was 
Debbie Wing. Minutes were 
approved as read. 

Standing Committee reports 
were given followed by Special 
Committee reports. 

The following appointments 
were made by Precht and ap- 
proved by the SGA: Linda 
Sepulvado-Organizations 
Board member; and Ronnie 
Wilkinson-Campus 
Beautification Committee 
member. 

Harling moved to take from 
the_tab_le_ the Student Court 
appointment of Clifton Miller. 
Seconded by Willis. Motion 
carried. After questions and 
discussion Hoffstadt moved 
previous question. Seconded by 
Thrash. Motion carried 
seventeen to three. The ap- 



pointment was approve 
thirteen to two and six at 
stained. Miller was sworn in 1 
office by Dean Fulton as we! 
the new Freshmen SGA <> 
ficers. 

Jeanne Hebert moved that tt 
SGA hold its second meeting 1 
«ach month in the Studd 
Union Ball Room. Seconded I 
Pease. Motion carried. 

O'Quin moved that the SO" 
form a special Intermuf' 
Committee to meet wi 1 
coaches for forming an % 
termural Board. Seconded ' 
Harling. Motion carri# 
Committee members aI 
Randy Willis (Chairman 
Cheryl Reese, Mike McConn^ 
Ronnie Morrow, Greg O'Q 1 * 
and Diane Gray. 

Hoffstadt moved that a let* 
of condolence be sent to * 
Athletic Department of Wi 1 
University. Seconded 
Harling. Motion carried. 

Harling moved that 
meeting be adjourn 
Seconded by Jeanne He! 
Motion carried. Meeting 
journed. 

Respectfully submi 
Debbie Single 1 
SGA Secret 




p age 3 Friday, October 9, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



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Page 4, Friday. October 9, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 



Intramural Games Are Of Interest This Week To The Greeks 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Gamma Psi Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Order welcomes three 
additional fall pledges. They 
are: Kenny Murphy, Alexan- 
dria; Glenn Tibbs, Haughton, 
and Furniss Hood, 
Morringsport. This brings the 
total number of fall pledges to 
38. Last Monday night, the 
pledge class elected officers to 
serve for the semester. They 
are: President, Herbie Jean; 
Vice-President, Curtis Gentz; 
and Secretary-treasurer, 
Oakle„ Pittman. 

Another progressive step 
towards the new Kappa Alpha 
house was made last Friday, 
when Brothers Tommy Wright 
and Bruce Hobby traveled to 
Baton Rouge for a meeting with 
the State Board of education, 
concerning the land lease for 
the new house. 

Brother Paul Ferriss was 
chosen First Vice-President of 
the Interfraternity Council at 
the last meeting. Brother 
Ferriss will be in charge of rush 
for the comming year. 

Many of the brothers traveled 
to Monroe for the Northeast 
game last weekend, and af- 
terwards enjoyed a dance 
given by the brothers of 
Gamma Nu. Preparations are 
now being made for a dance 
following our next home game, 
and "Tech Weekend" plans are 
now being completed. 

NationalOfficer 
Visits Campus 

Miss Paula Cyrus, Field 
Representative of Alpha Sigma 
Alpha Sorority, is visiting the 
Psi Psi Chapter this week on our 
campus. 

Miss Cyrus, a resident of St. 
Albans, West Virginia, received 
her A. B. in Early Childhood 
Education from Marshall 
University in Huntington, West 
Virginia in May 1970. As a 
member of the Rho Rho 
Chapter on that campus, she 
served her chapter as mem- 
bership director, rush chair- 
man, Panhellenic delegate, and 
standards chairman. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Last Sunday afternoon, the 
Alpha Zeta chapter members 
and pledges went on a picnic to 
Red Dirt. After everyone ate, 
entertainment was provided by 
the pledges, which proved to be 
quite enjoyable. All Tri Sigmas 
had a great time and found the 
picnic more than pleasurable. 

This coming Sunday, October 
11th, many Tri Sigmas are 
going to work at Melrose 
plantation during the annual 
historical tour here in Nat- 
chitoches. They will be selling 
cokes and other refreshments to 
various people taking the tour. 

The Alpha Zeta chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma is proud to 
have two of its sisters. 
Margaret Kovar and Vickie 
Rabalais, nominated for the 
State Fair Court. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa has again been busy this 
week making signs and 
gathering spirit for futur 
football games and pep rallies. 

A ring ceremony was held 
Monday, October 5 at the Sigma 
Kappa house. Congratulations 
to sister Sheri Twomey on her 
engagement. 

Prior to the pledge meeting on 
Tuesday, October 6 a devotional 
was given with both actives and 
pledges in attendance. The 
theme of the program was 
"Life's Highway". It was 
presented by active chaplain, 
Melinda Voorhies. 

The pledge meeting was 
opened with pledge president, 
Katy Van Asselberg presiding. 
Patty Hebert was announced as 
Pledge of the Week. Pledge of 
the Week was selected by the 
actives based on cooperation, 
merits, and hard work of the 
previous week. 

On Wednesday, October 7 the 
actives of Sigma Kappa held 
their weekly meeting. The 
sisters pledged an annual 
contribution and began making 
plans for a Christmas project 
for the main Seacoast Mission. 
It is one of Sigma Kappa's 
national philanthropies which 
helps the needy families along 
the coast of Maine. 



DELTAZETA 

The regular meeting of Ep- 
silon Beta was held on October 
6. During this meeting a report 
was piven from the executive 
council. Plans for Mom and 
Dad's Day and our Founder's 
Day are being completed. 

Delta Zeta and Kappa Sigma 
will be working with Dr. 
Richard Galloway on a school 
service project. 

Lue Wiggins was appointed 
parliamentarian and Sissy 
Hubley will assist Pam Hooper 
as House Manager. 

Tuesday night the pledges 
were greeted by a massive pile 
of twine. Each pledge found her 
name at one end of the string 
and after untangling their 
string she finlly learned who her 
big sis was. At this time the 
pledges were presented their 
drop letters. 

DZ has six serving on the 
AWS Greater Council this year. 
Those serving on the council are 
Debbie Wing, Sissy Hubley, Lue 
Wiggins, Scott Thompson and 
Bonnie Blu Williams. Pam 
Hooper and Wendy Bedgood are 
members of the AWS JD Board. 

Congratulations go out to 
Bonnie Martin on her election to 
the State Fair Court. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu chapter 
have been busy with various 
activities this past week. Some 
of the brothers traveled to 
Northeast this past weekend to 
attend the game and a dance 
following the game. 

Sig Tau has added three more 
pledges this week. They are 
Dees Cox, Peter Marshall and 
Buddy Kavanaugh. The Pledge 
oficers for this fall are: Nathan 
Wells, president; Tong Carter, 
vice president; Bobby Power, 
sergeant-at-arms ; N.C. 
McGowen, secretary-treasurer. 

Tickets have arrived for our 
State Fair Dance at the 
Progressive Men's Club in 
Shreveport. Tickets are priced 
at $6.00 a couple in advance and 
$7.00 at the door. 

Presently Sig Tau has a one- 
one record in intermural 
football. 

The Sig Tau pledge class 
challenged the actives to a 
football game and were 
defeated. 




A wise o'le owl once said, speak softly and carry a big stick. 
Could he be talking about NSU's Spirit Stick? 



Reminder: 

1 Our Birthday Sale ends Saturday, 
October 10th. 

We thank you for a Very Successful 
"First Year" 



em's 



608 Front St. 




PHI MU 

Kappa Iota chapter held its 
regular business meeting 
Monday night. Dr. C. B. Ellis, 
professor of Sociology here at 
NSU was our guest speaker at 
an informal discussion of 
campus attitudes and norms. 

Officers of our fall pledge 
class are: Kristie Roach, 
president; Becky Feeney, Vice 
President; Linda Perot, 
Secretary-Treasurer; and 
Barbara Boatman, Social- 
Publicity Chairman. 

Plans for a "get together" 
were made for Sunday af- 
ternoon at Cynthia Phillip's 
home. All actives and Phis are 
to meet at the Phi Mu house at 
5:00. 

We would like to congratulate 
Diane Gray on her election to 
Secretary-Treasure of the 
Freshman class. 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi brothers had 
our bi-annual election of of- 
ficers last Monday. Elected 
were: Val Marmillion- 
President, Vice-President- 
Kenneth Bailey, Treasurer-Jim 
McDowell, Secretary-David 
Morgan, Warden-James 
Duplichan, Historian -Rudy 
Burnett-e, Chaplain-Tony 
Scannaliato. Our new executive 
council is looking forward to a 
very successful year for Pi 
Kappa. Congratulations are 
extended to our new officers. 

Plans are being made for 
Mom and Dad's Day, October 
17, with an open house and 
reception for the parents. Ac- 
comodations will be made for 
the Pensacola Navy game and a 
party is being planned after. 

The Pi Kapps have won both 
of their intramural football 




KAPPA SIGMA ACTION-Billy Saline, Kappa Sigma 
quarterback, prepares for the bomb which spelled 
defeat for Tau Kappa Epsilon during their scnmage 
Tuesday. 



o 



Tm<t> m nr. OpTTKE 



MONDAY, Oct. 12 


THURSDAY, Oct. 15 


TKE vs KA 


Sig Pledges vs Born Losers 


Theta Chi vs Pi Kapp 


Sig Tau vs KA 


Sig Tau vs Sigs 


Friday Oct. 16 


WEDNESDAY, Oct. 14 


Sigs vs Coons 
Pi Kapps vs Vets 


Sigs vs Pi Kapp 


Sig TauvsPEK 


Theta Chi vs TKE 


Theta Chi vs Cougar 8 




KAPPA SIGMA Pledge Officers for the Fall Semester 
are left to right. Mike Lombadino. vice president; 
Bubba Cordar, president; and Danny Moss, 
secretary-treasurer. 



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SIGMA KAPPA displays their spirit at last week's pep rally. Sigma Kappa am 
Delta Zeta along with Pi Kappa presented skits. Congraulations go out to this 
week's winners of the spirit stick, the cheerleaders! 




KAPPA SIGMA 

Intramural activities 



kept the Sigs busy during thfcreseen. 



By CAI 



Student 
tenis and 
ave re 
havjhanges, 



'A lot c 



past week. Now 2-0 for th 
season at press time, th re are h( 
brothers defeated Kappa Alpti iaking bi 
8-6 with a come-from-behi| njoy m 
reception by Paul Piazza. J mnicatin 
Billy Saline to Mark Murpfcys Nyle 
pass highlighted the Tuesd&erville E 
contest with TKE trailing by Miould not 
when time ran out. \ ith theii 

Plans for Tech week-end ar jme to u; 
in the making, and a "Goo<; workei 
Bad, and Ug y" party has beanphasize 



tentatively set for Oct. 16. 



New Advisors 



The Panhellenic Council and 
the Inter Fraternity Council are 
to be headed by new sponsors 
this fall on the NSU campus. 
Miss Agatha Newitt replaces 
Mrs. Lucile Hendrick on the 
Panhellenic Council. Dean Fred 
Bosarge takes over the IFC for 
Leonard O. Nicholls. 

Miss Newitt holds the position 
of Counselor for Women on 
campus. This past May she 
received her masters from 
Northwestern in Student 
Personnel. 

According to Miss Newitt this 
year will be one of transition for 
her and the council. The officers 
working with Miss Newitt will 
be Clydeanna Cobb, president; 
Diane Gormley, vice president ; 
Joanne Sharon Hale, secretary; 
rtuthie Bennett, treasurer; 
Rebecca Riseden. historian. 

Mr. Fred Bosarge is the new 
Dean of Men and Director of 
Housing for NSU. 

Dean Bosarge lists the IFC 
Officers as : Dwight Boudreaux, 
president; Paul Farriss, 1st 
vice-pres.; Gary Estess, 2nd 
vice-pres.; Bubba Maddox, 3rd 
vice-pres.; Steve Bonin, 
secretary; Dale Thibodeaux, 
treasurer and Justin Marsh, 
parliamentarian. 



Head Panhellenic^ IFC 



Thinking about joining a 



Fraternity ? 




CONSIDER 



KAPPA ALPHA 
ORDER 

CONTACT: TOMMY WRIGHT, PH. 357-<SMO 
JOHN COLEMAN , PM. 352-^957 



Many ch 
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the SG^ 
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od," sai< 
Greg 0'( 
iphomor 
iveral i 
iggestion 
usic cor 
e manag 
t the Sei 
eir char£ 
buy n 
>uld rati 
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ecial woi 
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Greg cor 
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NEW 
with str 
wrong- 
educatio 
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prizes fe 

Furth 
sponsor; 
specialis 
best es: 
Congres 
ficials, I 
educatoi 

The ( 
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POOLROOM SEPARATED 



I 




The CURRENT SAUCE Friday, October 9, 1970 Page 




1 Zodiac News 




iappa and 
>ut to this 



GMA 

ivities 



itudent 
Ihange 

By CARL SILVERSTEIN 



stions 
Dining 



Student suggestions about St. 
tenis and Iberville Dining Halls 
lave resulted in several 
havhanges, with many more 



G 

9 



y during tWeseen. 

2-0 for thi "A lot of students think that 
> time, thre are here only as a money 
Kappa Alphjiaking business, but we really 
:-from-behii njoy meeting and com- 
il Piazza, mnicating with the students." 
lark Murpl jys Nyle Gentry, manager of 
the Tuesdi ^rville Dining Hall. "Students 
railing by 7 wuld not return to their dorms 
t- 1 ith their gripes, but should 

week-end ar ime to us so the problems can 
nd a "Good 3 worked out." Mr. Gentry 
u-ty has beanphasizes. 
Oct. 16. | Many changes have been due 
i student suggestions made to 
||h I'ie Dining Hall management, 
^ie Student Food Service 
^^^^^ommittee, and the SGA. The 
lanagement meets with the 
ood Service Committee every 
vo weeks, which then reports 
the SGA. "This is as much a 
irt of our job as cooking the 
od," said Mr. Gentry. 
Greg O'Quin president of the 
iphomore class, explains 
veral results of student 
iggestions. "In response to the 
usic complaint at Iberville, 
e management has agreed to 
t the Service Committee use 
eir charge account at Gibsons 
buy records the students 
)uld rather listen to. During 
isy hours at the Dining Hall, a 
ecial worker has been hired to 
ep the coke and milk con- 
iners filled constantly." 
Greg continued to say, "The 
w managers have asked the 
mmittee what types of food 
e students would prefer to be 
rved. A list was submitted 
d the management has gone 
5ng with the food changes. It 
is also suggested that meal 



IA 



6IIO 



VEEK 



tickets be replaced and student 
ID cards be used instead. Steps 
are being taken now to ac- 
complish this in the Auditors 
office." 

Further changes are being 
considered. Students who 
sometimes get soggy toast when 
they eat a late breakfast will 
soon find toasters within the 
dining area at their disposal. A 
means for keeping rolls warm 
and dry are also in the process. 

The Student Food Service 
Committee plans future 
specialty nights with the 
cafeteria serving food chosen 
for the evening along with 
different types of en- 
tertainment. "The cafeteria 
management has been very co- 
operative with the SFSC in 
planning these events," said 
O'Quin. 

The food you are served at 
every meal requires the ser- 
vices of 156 full and part time 
employees. Their various jobs 
are salads, bakery production 
in the kitchen, serving per- 
sonnel, dining room ladies, 
monitors, dish washers, pots 
and pans, janitors, line 
checkers, and line runners. 
Almost 3,000 students must be 
fed in both dining halls and 
special service is provided for 
the members of the football 
team. 

The first wave of workers 
arrive at 4:30 a.m. to prepare 
breakfast. At 6:30 more 
workers arrive to begin 
preparation for lunch. If the 
iuncn happens to include fried 
chicken, preparation must 
begin at 5:30 so that at least 500 
chickens can be quartered and 
prepared. 



Cleaning up after the dining 
hall closes is a big job. A special 
clean-up man comes at 7:00 
every evening and usually 
leaves at 3:00 the next morning. 

Beyond these everyday duties 
and problems that must be 
handled, an average of $3,000 to 
$4,000 worth of broken or 
"borrowed" china, silverware, 
and glasses complicate mat- 
ters. 

The Student Food Service 
Committee, Student Govern- 
ment Committee, and the 
cafeteria management all 
welcome suggestions that will 
help provide better service. All 
it takes is the time to make the 
suggestion. 



NEW YORK-Students 
with strong views on what's 
wrong-or right-with higher 
education now have a chance to 
get wide dissemination of their 
opinions and a chance to win 
prizes for these views as well. 

Furthermore, the contest 
sponsors, both communications 
specialists, promise to send the 
best essays to members of 
Congress, top Washington of- 
ficials, the nation's press, and 
educators across the country. 

The contest, sponsored by 
Hermes Typewriters and 
Newsweek magazine, involves 
submitting a thousand words or 
less typed on any machine 
describing the changes the 
student believes necessary in 
the structure of policy of 
America's colleges and 
universities. 

Winners-one from each of 
five regions of the country-will 
chosen by the staff of 
Newsweek's Education 




We have it ail, from classroom 
and date gear to casual duds. 
Come in Now. 

come to 

Caplans 

Natchitoches 
Use Your Student Charge Account 



Allow yourself to have an 
even greater understanding of 
your life and your future ac- 
tivities-be geared in the right 
direction by following your 
horoscope. 

ARIES (March 21-April 20) 
Exuberance and enthusiasm 
will lead you through this week, 
particularly in social activities- 
Stud v more carefully. 

TAURUS (April 21-May 20) 
That crisis in your life is not as 
serious as it may seem to be. 
Don't become too involved in 
yourself. 

GEMINI (May 21- June 20) Be 
more aware of those around 
you, if you aren't you will create 
a problem in your social and 
scholastic life. 

CANCER (June 21-July 20) 
Don't be afraid to do the 
unusual this week-in fact, if you 
accept a new challenge it may 
well bring something special 
into your life. 

LEO (July 21-August 21) 
Don't be as frivolous with your 
time as you have been-Be more 
organized and you will profit 
immediately. 

VIRGO (August 22- 
September 22) This week may 
bring you some financial 
problems if you aren't careful- 



LIBRA (September 23- 
October 22) Although trouble 
will seem to plague you this 
week, don't become overly 
emotional, take what happens 
in stride and you will fare 
better. 

SCORPIO (October 23- 
November 22) Be more creative 
in your class work. Plan to do 
something different or your 
week could be ruined. 

SAGITARIUS (November 23- 
December 20) Be more open to 
other people's suggestions, if 
you aren't, you may hurt that 
certain someone that you don't 
want to lose. 

CAPRICORN (December 21- 
January 20) Allowing yourself 
to become overly involved in 
another person's problems may 
be detrimental to your life. 
Don't let someone talk you into 
something you want no part of. 

AQUARIUS (January 21- 
February 19) Be prepared to 
defend something you believe 
in. Don't hesitate to voice your 
opinion in an important man- 
ner. 

PISCES (February 21-March 
20) Your temper may be a 
hindrance to your disposition 




Take time and plan your time this week. Be careful not to let 
more wisely. your emotions get out of hand. 





MISS NELDA ROBINSON of Heflin was crowned the new National High School 
Rodeo Queen in West Fargo, North Dakota on August 3, 1970. 

Miss Robinson, age 17, was chosen as the 1970 Louisiana High School Cham- 
pionship Rodeo Queen in June of this year in Sulphur. The blonde haired, brown 
eyed beauty was also chosen as Miss Congeniality in this state contest. This was 
quite an honor, as never before had a contestant won both of these titles at the 
same time. 

Miss Robinson competes in barrel, pole bending, breakaway roping, and 
bareback riding. She will represent the state of Louisiana and also the National 
High School Rodeo Association in many functions during the coming year. 

She is the daughter of Mr . and Mrs . Howard Robinson of Heflin . 




ifcfokin 




Even a little liller can look 
like a lot. Leave yours in a 
trash basket where it belongs. 



Acts of kindness should be 
u nconditional— except where 
kindness to the hair is con- 
cerned. Clairol's Kindness Pro- 
tein Conditioner replaces oils 
in limp, lifeless hair and adck 
bounce and elasticity. It does 
its most professional job when 
combined with heal from a 
hair drver. 



Beginning this years Meet the 
Press is Scott Thompson, 
Campus Editor. Scott, a junior 
social welfare major, is the 
young lady who is responsible 
for GREEK NEWS and AC- 
TIVITIES. 

Scott was born in Baton 
Rouge and now lives in 
Shreveport. She attended Byrd 
High School and was quite 
active in various clubs. Since 
coming to Northwestern she has 
been active in the AWS Greater 
Council and serves as Press and 
Public Relations chairman for 
her sorority, Delta Zeta. 
Scott enjoys meeting people 
and when asked what she liked 



|Poetry Passages 



best about them she replied, "I 
like people who are themselves 
and who don't put on fronts. I 
like to be with people who enjoy 
having a good time and who 
aren't concerned with their own 
image. I don't like egotism, 
hypocrisy or women's 
liberation." 

When asked about her future 
plans Scott simply stated, "Like 
all girls I hope to get married 
and have a family one day; 
however, I plan to have a career 
with professional girl scouts 
and be on my own for a little 
while before I take the 
'plunge'." 

No matter what her future 
plans may be, Scott is definitely 
an outstanding person and one 
whom the Current Sauce is 
proud to meet. 



"Addiction in a broad sense, 
by which I mean a harmful 
dependence on chemicals, is 
one of our most urgent con- 
temporary health problems. 
When this dependence is ex- 
tensive enough to be harmful 
and strong enough to be un- 
controlled, it can eventually 
destroy all other interests and 
activities— family business, 
social, or community," writes 
Dr. R. Gordon Bell in the 
preface of his new book 
"Escape from Addiction". 

After 24 years of experience 
working wigh problem of ad- 
diction, Dr. Bell is optimistic. 
■€fe states; "By calling this book 
"Escape from Addiction," I am 
trying to emphasize that there 
is hope for recovery and that the 
days of stigmaladen labels for 
chemical dependence! of 
whatever kind are being left 
behind." 

The author is the president of 
the Donwood Institute which 
operates a 50-bed hospital for 
addiction treatment, education, 
and research in Toronto, 
Canada. Much of the material in 
this authoritative, 224-page 
book is based on the com- 



prenensive program of 
rehabilitation and treatment 
presently used by the institute. 

This provocative study 
provides full coverage on the 
effects of alcohol, as well as a 
review of the effects of nar- 
cotics and other addicting 
drugs. It investigates the 
clinical and social problems of 
addiction, giving equal at- 
tention to the physical, mental, 
and social components. 
"Escape from Addiction" will 
prove a valuable, thought- 
provoking aid for anyone 
concerned with the health and 
social questions resulting from 
the excessive or compulsive use 
of alcohol, tobacco, food, and a 



wide assortment of depressant 
and stimulant drugs. 

Divided into 16 chapters 
which are grouped into two 
major parts, this useful work 
first examines the various 
facets of addiction and follows 
with suggested methods of 
escape from such bondage. The 
first part,, "Addiction," 
presents an orientation for the 
reader to the clinical and social 
problems arising from complex 
addiction disorders. The second 
part, "Escape," deals with the 
treatment program presently 

used by the Donwood Institute. 
A three-phase program, this 

treatment extends over 
a minimum period of one year. 
Following a detailed discussion 
of each of the three phases, the 
author makes suggestions 
concerning the organization of 
community resources for more 
complete and successful 
treatment programs. 



Student Opinions Sought 



AN UNTITLED POEM 



by Ben L. Price 



Department. Each will receive 
a Hermes 3000 Portable, a 
year's subscription to 
Newsweek, and a scroll 
acknowledging the winner's 
contribution to solutions for 
campus unrest. Runners-up in 
each region will receive a 
Hermes Rocket Portable, a 
Newsweek Subscription and a 
scroll. In addition, Newsweek 
will have winning essays 
reproduced and sent to the 
people with the most influence 
in shaping our nation's policies. 
The only contest requirement is 
that the entrant be a student, 
and be able to provide proof of 
attendance at any college, 
university or high school when 
prizes are awarded. 

Entry forms are available at 
any Hermes Typewriter dealer, 
and the typed essay and com- 
pleted contest blank should be 
sent to Newsweek-Hermes 
Typewriter Essay Contest, 444 
Madison Avenue, New York, 
N.Y. 10022. 



A gentle cloud 

Perhaps a swansong of some greater haze 

crept its way across the blue field 

of the sky beneath me. 

To me it gazed 

and cried aloud 

"Give up the day of wrong 

follow not those men on high 

those who will by tongue or force deceive you. 

laugh, sing, meditate and be of joy. 

Transcend, give spirit sway upon the earth." 

Humble was the splendor of the sun that set 
that day 

Red on field of azure and white clouds 

orange beauty sun color giving way to flash 

of dusk and final twilight 

Ascending stars in the sky above my head 

Better perhaps after that cloud 

Am I 

To see the moon 



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Veal Cutlet - Sunda y 




When you know 
it's for keeps 

Happily, all your special moments together will be 
symbolized forever by your engagement and 
wedding rings. If the name, Keepsake is in the 
ring and on the tag, you are assured of fine quality 
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EEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS. BOX 90. SYRACUSE. N.Y. 13201 



276194 



Page 6, Friday, October 9, 1970 The CURRENT SAI'CE 






Campus Coed 



FIRST DOW1 
By Rushi 
By Penal 
By Passii 
TOTAL RUS1 
TOTAL RUSI 
Game Av 
Number of R 
Yards Gainec 
Yards Lost R 
NET YAI 
average Yarc 
[Game Averag 
YARDS G 
Passes Attem 
| Passes Compl 
Passes Interc 
'Yards Interce 
impletion Pi 
lame Averag 
r ards Per Co 
NUMBER 
ards Punted 
its Had Bli 
iting Aver. 
RETURN] 
ards Punts 1 
verage Punt 
RETURN] 
'ards Kickoff 
iverage Kick< 
NUMBER 
total Yards P 
NUMBER 
ibles Lost 
TOTAL TC 
Rushing 
Passing 
irs 



ANTI— WOMANS LIBER ATIONIST — 

Kristie Roach, this week's Coed of the 
Week, is caught in a variety of moods at 
various points about campus. Kristie, who 
feels everything but happy about the "now" 
movement toward women's rights says, "I 
like being a girl and I enjoy being 
dominated -- women were not made to be 
equal with men." A Phi Mu pledge in her 
Freshman year here, Kristie plans to 
become a speech therapist and is now un- 
dertaking a speech major with a minor in 
journalism. (Photo by Manuel Chavez). 



t State Fair I 
$ Court Winners I 




N 

lillips Id 
hnson 5 
apmann 
vs NE 




D E B R A 



T O W R Y 




,...1 



4 Game Stats 



NSU OPP. 

FIRST DOWNS 0089.0 0064.0 

By Rushing 0074.0 0032.0 

By Penalty 0006.0 0010.0 

By Passing 0009.0 0022.0 

TOTAL RUSH PASS PLAYS 0334.0 0243.0 

TOTAL RUSH-PASS NET YARDAGE 1572.0 1311.0 

Game Average Total Offense 0393.0 0327.8 

Number of Rushing Plays 0279.0 0157.0 

yards Gained Rushing 1403.0 0881.0 

yards Lost Rushing 0070.0 0121.0 

NET YARDS RUSHING 1333.0 0760.0 

Average Yards Per Rush 0004.8 0004.8 

Game Average Rushing 0333.3 0190.0 

YARDS GAINED PASSING 0239.0 0549.0 

Passes Attempted 0045.0 0086.0 

Passes Completed 0016.0 0040.0 

Passes Intercepted 0004.0 0007.0 

ards Interceptions Returned 0039.0 0095.0 

ipletion Percentage 0035.6 0048.4 

ame Average Passing 0059.8 0137.3 

ards Per Completion 0014.9 0013.7 

NUMBER OF PUNTS 0015.0 0018.0 

ards Punted 0553.0 0680.0 

ts Had Blocked 0001.0 0000.0 

ting Average 0036.9 0037.8 

RETURNED PUNTS 0013.0 0005.0 

ards Punts Returned 0073.0 0045.0 

verage Punt Return 0005.6 0009.0 

RETURNED KICKOFFS 0011.0 0016.0 

ards Kickoffs Returned 0241.0 0174.0 

verage Kickoff Return 0021.9 0010.9 

NUMBER OF PENALITIES 0029.0 0019.0 

otal Yards Penalized 0277.0 0158.0 

NUMBER OF FUMBLES 0012.0 0012.0 

rumbles Lost 0007.0 0008.0 

TOTAL TOUCHDOWNS 0012.0 0009.0 

Rushing 0010.0 OO05.0 

Passing 0002.0 0003.0 

ers 0000.0 0001.0 



INDIVIDUAL RUSHING 





Carries 


Yards 


Lost 


Net 


Avg. 


Longest 






Gained 




Gain 




Ware 


103 


466 


1 


465 


4.5 


43 


Wallis 


065 


335 


3 


332 


5.1 


32 


Johnson 


047 


256 


12 


244 


5.2 


53 


Pool 


050 


263 


41 


222 


4.4 


25 


Hebert 


006 


043 


2 


41 


6.8 


25 


Spitale 


003 


019 





19 


6.3 


10 


Vyvall 


003 


010 





10 


3.1 


7 


jjuttn 


002 


003 


11 


-8 




3 






INDIVIDUAL PASSING 








Att. 


Comp. 


Yards 


Int. 


TD 


Pet. 


Pool 


43 


16 


239 


5 


2 


37.2 


Hebert 


1 








1 





00.0 


Wallis 


1 








1 





00.0 



INDIVIDUAL RECEIVING 





Catches 


Yards 


Avg. 


TD 


Longest 


•hillips 


8 


123 


15.4 


i 


37 


Itellis 


7 


80 


11.4 





30 


bhnson 


1 


21 


21.0 


1 


21 


toller 


1 


15 


15.0 





15 



INDIVIDUAL INTERCEPTIONS 

No. Yds Avg. TD Longest 
frapmann 2 22 11.0 18 
"acker 2 17 8.5 17 

INDIVIDUAL PUNTING 

No. Yds. Avg. Longest 
14 553 39.5 49 



! th 



illips 
hnson 
apmann 



PUNT RETURNS 

No - Yds. Avg. TD Longest 
48 4.8 
22 11.0 
3 3.0 



10 
2 

1 










15 
12 
3 



vs NE Louisiana 

KICKOFF RETURNS 



fhillips 
Johnson 
luckaby 
"ox 



hnson 
)ol 

lillips 



No. 


Yds. 


Avg. 


TD 


Longest 




7 


218 


31.1 





12 




2 


25 


12.5 





20 




1 


6 


6.0 





6 




1 


-8 













INDIVIDUAL SCORING 








PAT 


PAT 


PAT 




Total 


TD 


Kick 


Run 


Pass 


FGA-MD 


Points 


5 














30 


3 














18 





11-7 








5-3 


16 


2 














12 


1 





1 








8 


1 














6 



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Ware, Others, 
Northwestern 



Moving Toward 
Career Records 



The CURRENT SAUCE Friday, October 9, 1970 Page 1 



With 2194 yards gained in 316 
carries in a three-year career 
Charles Tolar stands virtually 
unchallenged as Northwestern 
State University's all-time 
rushing leader. 

But another fullback, senior 
Richard Ware of West Monroe, 
is making a run that should 
bring him nearer Tolar's total 
than any previous NSU per- 
former, and within range of a 
couple of Tolar's school one 
season records. 

After four games this year, 
Ware has rushed for 465 yards 
on 103 carries. If the pace can be 
continued or even approached 
in the Demons' final six games, 



Ware would top the 818 yards 
Tolar amassed in 1957. 

Ware has scored five touch- 
downs this season, which puts 
him in position to challenge the 
mark of 12 set by Tolar in 1958 
when he also ran for 713 yards 
and earned All -America honors. 

One of Ware's TDs came last 
Saturday against Northeast 
Louisiana when he rushed for 94 
yards, upping his career total to 
1365 yards, third highest in NSU 
history. 

Immediately ahead of him is 
James McNew, a quarterback 
who ran for 1536 yards in 315 
carries in 1953-56. At the 
beginning of this season, Ware 



showed 900 yards on 215 carries 
and ranked sixth among all- 
time Northwestern ground 
gainers. But in order he has 
passed Ralph Conrad (1958-60) 
and Claude Patrick (1962-64), 
both with 1130 yards, and Vic 
Nyvall (1967-69), with 1296 
yards. 

The Northeast game put Ware 
past Nyvall and also moved 
senior split end Al Phillips into 
third place among the Demons' 
all-time pass receivers. Phillips 
caught four passes against the 
Indians, giving him 65 in his 
career, Billy Booth caught 62 
from 1956 to 1959. Phillips and 
Booth are now tied for third in 



all-time total yardage with 1242 
yards. Phillips is NSU's all-time 
reception scoring leader (17 
TDs). 

Latest statistics show senior 
quarterback Mike Pool with 461 
yards total offense (222 yards 
rushing and 239 yards passing). 
He had his best passing night of 
the year against Northeast, 
seven completions for 104 
yards. He now has 1990 yards 
total offense in his career, fifth 
highest of all-time at NSU. 

Senior halfback Tommy 
Wallis ran for 77 yards against 
Northeast, raising his career 
total to 1068 yards on 221 at- 

( Continued on Page 8) 



0. 



Pkif 
Fran t 



In Varsity Action 

Ten Freshmen Log Time 



This year's group of freshmen 
at Northwestern State is living 
up to its advance billing as 
possibly the most talented 
group head coach Glenn Gossett 
and his staff have recruited. 

Ten of the newcomers are 
seeing game action on the 
varsity and have made ap- 
preciable contributions to the 
Demons' 3-1 start, according to 
Gossett. 

Last year only five incoming 
frosh performed on a 7-2 Nor- 
thwestern team. 

"We've got some quality 
freshmen who are providing us 
the depth we need," said 
Gossett, who is serving his 
fourth year as the Demons' 
head coach. "A lot 
. have potential to become solid 
college players. They give us 
the foundation for continuing a 
winning program in the future." 

The freshmen logging playing 
time are split end Skipper 
Morgan of Shreveport 
Woodlawn, tight ends Ray 
Bridges of Harvey West Jef- 
ferson and James White of 
Shreveport Eden Gardens, 
guard Roy Mouledous of New 
Orleans Holy Cross, Harold 
Clay of Thibodaux and Ronnie 
Woodruff of Baton Rouge 
Istrouma, middle guard Kenny 
Trahant of Holy Cross and 
Linebacker Don McAllen of 
Mansfield. 

Morgan, a high school all- 
stater with good speed, alter- 
nates on the first unit with 
senior Al Phillips, a former all 
Gulf States Conference selec- 
tion. Gossett uses his split ends 
to shuttle plays into the game. 

Bridges, a solid 6-1, 198- 



pounder converted from 
defensive end, divides playing 
time with junior squadman 
Paul Zoller as Gossett attempts 
to develop both into competent 
performers. White, a converted 
linebacker is being brought 
along more slowly. 

When heat prostration forced 
the starting guards out, 
Mouledous performed in the 
offensive drive that earned the 
Demons a 9-7 nod over Stephen 
F. Austin three weeks ago. 

Spitale is the second halfback 



alternate and saw enough duty 
in an opening 42-21 win over 
Florence State to gain 19 yards 
on three carries. He's another 
high school all-stater. 

Chapman, (6-3, 220;, Clay (6- 
1, 215) and Woodruff (6-1, 195) 
alternate behind senior Walter 
Edler, junior Craig Tripp and 
sophomore Sterling Balwin. 
Chapman played in the high 
school- all-star game last 
summer. 

Due to an injury to Tripp and 
Alton Geisendorff 's switch to 



tackle, Trahant started two 
weeks ago in a 22-14 win over 
Southwestern Oklahoma and 
tied for the team lead in tackles 
(nine). He injured his back and 
missed last Saturday's contest 
with Northeast Louisiana. But 
he's now recovered. 

McAllen, another high school 
all-stater, presently ranks as 
the team's No. 3 linebacker. A 
temporary injury advanced him 
into the lineup early against 
Northeast and he produced a 
big defensive play on Joe Profit. 




(JflKTHAHENSP D JW WINS TK 
SUMMER, KUgfc?' 

Four Coaches Added 
To Demon Staffs 




Roy Mouledous 

ITEM: Edam and Gouda, 
Dutch-type cheeses, are readily 
recognized by their red coatings. 



Joe Spitale 



Jett Chapman 




Woods 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 



Squirrel Season 

Squirrel hunters didn't have 
as much success because of 
adverse conditions in the woods. 
The leaves are still on the trees 
making it hard to spot squirrels 
and the woods are dry, making 
it hard to walk quietly. 

With very few exceptions 
most everyone I asked told 
me," Oh, I got a couple but I 
think I'll wait till it cools off 
before going back." There was 
no one place that was par- 
ticularly better than any other. 

I talked to one person who 
was shot at on opening day. 
Please be careful of what you 
are shooting. The "I thought he 
was a deer" or "I just saw 
something move" excuses are 
used all to often and are so easy 
to prevent. 



Demon Divers 

The Demon Divers, a club for 
and of skin and scuba divers, is 
reforming and all divers are 
invited to join. The club existed 
here a couple of years ago but 
seemed to dissolve 
mysteriously. There are many 
divers on campus and this will 
give them a chance to get 
together and exchange ideas. 
Some of the activities planned 
are: trips to Toledo Bend 
(which is pretty good for 
spearfishing), charter boat 
trips in the Gulf, and possibly a 
trip to Florida. 

If there are enough people 
interested, the club will check 
on getting a certified scuba 
instructor to teach. Those in- 
terested in joining the club 
please call 352-9362 




Northwestern's athletic 
department has four new 
graduate assistants in football, 
track, and basketball. This puts 
NSU's athletic staff to the 
largest in the conference. 
Newcomers to NSU are Billy 
Jack Talton, Lester Latino, 
Jerry Dyes, and Terry 
Glasgow. 

Billy Jack Talton 

Talton has just joined the 
Demon staff as a graduate 
assistant. He assists coach 
Doherty with the defensive line 
duties. The 30-year old 
Louisiana Tech graduate, was 
an All-GSC offensive guard his 
senior season at Tech. After 
receiving his bachelors degree 
in 1962, he was the line coach at 
Bastrop High School for five 
years. In 1967 he moved to 
Shreveport to lead the defensive 
line for the rookie school 
Captain Shreve. Talton played 
prep football at Minden. In 
1956 the Crimson Tide won the 
state Class AA championship, 
j George Doherty was Billy's 
a coach. 

Lester Latino 
Latino ended a fine football 



Tasty -Topic 



■ ■ 

Kenny Trahant 



Don McAllen 



CHILI BEEF SANDWICHES 
1 pound ground beef 
1 cup chopped onion 
1 cup chopped celery 
1 teaspoon chili powder 
% teaspoon salt 
Dash pepper 
1 tablespoon shortening 
1 can (10% ounces) 

condensed tomato soup 
6 buns, split and toasted 
In skillet, cook beef, onion, 
celery, chili powder, salt, and 
pepper in shortening until meat 
is browned; stir to separate meat 
particles. Add soup; simmer to 
blend flavors. Serve on buns. 
Makes 6 servings. 



career in 1969 and will now work 
as a student assistant at NSU. 
He was a 4-year letterman at 
Northwestern where he won 
many honors for his linebacking 
abilities. He was a permanent 
captain for last year's Demons 
and was also an All-GSC 
selection. He won the Most- 
Tackles award and also the 
Demon award. He was one of 
the hardest hitting linemen in 
the conference during his four 
year career. 

Jerry Dyes 

NSU's athletic director and 
football coach, Glenn Gossett, 
now adds to his list of duties the 
Northwestern track team. He 
picked, for his assistant, Jerry 
Dyes from Ray High School in 
Corpus CristijTexas. Dyes is a 
native of Shreveport and has 
coached at Ray High since 1964. 
He set records in the long jump, 
triple jump, and javelin as a 
collegian at Abilene Christian. 

Terry Glasgow 

NSU's basketball team will 
see a new face on the coaching 
staff with the addition of Terry 
Glasgow. He is the new 
graduate assistant to Tynes 
Hildebrand. The 26-year old was 
an All-Conference guard at 
Keokuk Junior College where 
they won the conference each 
year he was there. He was an 
assistant basketball coach and 
head baseball coach for four 
years in Iowa. He graduated 
from Parson's College in Iowa, 
and received his masters at 
Northeast Missouri State. 



SHOE 




62 8 Front St. 
Downtown 
Natchitoches 



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Wherever your fancy tckes you, great looking, 
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Box 80728 
Lincoln, Nebraska 68501 



Page 8, Friday, October 9, 1970 ^ CURRENT SAUCE 



NSU To Host 
LBEA Meeting 



Northwestern State 
University will host the annual 
meeting of the Central District 
of the Louisiana Business 
Education Association Oct. 10 in 
the Student Union Building. 

Sponsoring the conference 
will be the Northwestern 
Department of Business 
Education and Office Ad- 
ministration in cooperation with 
the State Department of 
Education. 

Some 100 persons from 11 
central Louisiana parishes will 
participate in the conference. 
Parishes to be presented are 
Avoyelles, Catahoula, Con- 
cordia, Grant, LaSalle, Nat- 
chitoches, Rapides, Red River, 
Sabine, Vernon and Winn. 

Central District vice- 
president Mrs. Sue Champion of 
Natchitoches Central High 
School will preside over the 
conference, which begins with 
registration at 8:45 a jn. 

The conference begins at 9:15 
a.m. in Room 321 of the Student 
Union. Northwestern admin- 
istrators on the program are 
President Arnold R. Kilpatrick; 
dean of education Dr. T. P. 
Southerland; dean of business 
Dr. David Townsend and Dr. 
Barney Kyzar, head of the 
department of secondary 
education. 

Levi Thompson, supervisor of 
innovations for the Nat- 
chitoches Parish School Board, 
will speak at 9:40 on the topic, 
"The Effective Uses of Modular 
Scheduling and Fluid Block 
Time in the Area of Business." 

Featured speaker at 10:50 
a.m. will be Dr. Kenneth Durr, 
retired professor of business 
education at Northwestern. 
Durr will address the par- 



ticipants on "The Disad- 
vantaged Child." 

Following a business meeting 
and election of officers, 
representatives of the State 
Department of Education will 
address the group. The meeting 
ends at noon. 

Tommy Johnson, head of the 
Department of Business 
Education and Office Ad- 
ministration at Northwestern, 
is coordinating the conference. 

Ware, Others - 

(Continued from Page 7) 

tempts. 

As a team, the Demons are 
averaging 333.3 yards per game 
rushing. Last year they finished 
at 270.5 a school record. 

Kicker Dennis Wilkinson 
booted a 27-yard field goal in the 
game, improving his two-yard 
total to nine (most ever by a 
Demon). 

Junior safety Kenny Hrap- 
mann has intercepted two 
passes this season, upping his 
career figure to 12, third best in 
school history. 

Northwestern, sporting a 3-1 
season's record, next gets a 
chance to improve that mark 
Oct. 17 when it hosts Pensacola 
Navy. 

Miracle Worker 

The Miracle Worker opens 
next week. The play will run 
Monday through Thursday, 
curtain time is 8 p.m. The 
cast has worked many long 
hours on the show and should 
prove to be very en- 
tertaining. 




fmnkly speaking . . . by Phil Frank 



FRIENDS OF DISTINCTION 

Concert Generates 
Varied Reactions 



For Mom & Dad Day 
Plans In Progress 



Preliminary plans are under 
way at Northwestern State 
University for the annual Mom 
and Dad Day celebration, which 
is scheduled for Oct. 17. 

Parents of Northwestern 
students will be special guests 
on the campus throughout the 
day and will be honored at 
several student-sponsored 
events. 

Following tours of the campus 
during the morning, parents 
will be guests at Open House in 
all of the university's residence 
halls from 2 until 4 p.m. 

Campus decorations and 
displays will greet the hunderds 
of parents expected to par- 
ticipate in the celebration. 

Serving hosts and hostesses 
for Mom and Dad Day are the 
two freshman honorary 
fraternities-Phi Eta Sigma and 
Alpha Lambda Delta -and the 
officers of the executive Council 
of the Associated Women 
Students. 

Following the Open House 
will be a reception in the 
Student Union Ballroom from 4 
until 5 p.m. Parents will have an 
opportunity to meet members of 
the Northwestern ad- 
ministration, faculty and staff. 

Parents will be guests at the 
football game Saturday night at 
7:30 between Northwestern and 
Pensacola Navy at Demon 
Stadium. The guests will be 
seated in a special section 



during the game. 

Admission to the game for 
parents will be by special 
nametags which will be issued 
when parents register in the 
residence halls on campus. 
Parents of off-campus students 
may acquire tickets at any of 
the dormitories. 

After the game, parents are 
invited to a campus-wide dance 
at the Student Union which will 
climax the annual Mom and 
Dad Day event. 

President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick mailed invitations 
this week to parents of all 
Northwestern students. 



By Hershal Chapman 

Surprisingly enough the 
Friends of Distinction's concert 
was pretty good. Surprisingly? 
Yeah, because if one went to 
hear their records performed, 
one went prepared to be bored. 

Their records are overly 
slick, and each one sounds too 
much like the last. Generally, 
the act was polished and tight. 
They did manage to generate 
some soul at times though. 

First their opener, "Light My 
Fire," was ill-chosen. It is 
simply not their kind of music. 
It is hardly a bouncy and happy 
tune. 

Their second number was 
better, "We Got A Good Thing 
Going". Floyd and Harry's 
walk into the audience was nice 
and helped set the atmosphere. 

Now comes the best part. 
Jessica and Charlene. These 
two Friends have beautiful 
voices and it is good to see they 
are not wasted. 

Jessica, who soloed on "Lady 
May," makes one sit up and 
take notice, and then just lay 
back and let it ooze all over you. 
Charlene's "Crazy Mary" had 
nearly the same effect (Jessica 
was a personal favorite). 

The arrangements for both 
songs were perfect vehicles for 
the girls to show what they 
could do. Both girls had terrific 
range and control. A lot of 
jumping from high to low im- 
provisation was especially 
effective. 

The new record, "Time Waits 



For No One," was best 
forgotten. The same for 
"Feelin' Alright". The latter is 
a fine song, but not meant to be 
performed so cut and dry. 

The girls at the concert sure 
liked Floyd. When he eased into 
"I Just Don't Know What To Do 
With Myself," it was evident 
they liked that sort of thing. 
Thinking about it now, he did 
sound a lot like Isaac Hayes. No 
wonder they liked it. 

One of the brightest spots of 
the evening was the band's 
musical intermission. The song 
went unnamed, (Wes Mon- 
tgomery?), but it was enough to 
whet your appetite for a lot 
more. It was a fine jazz number 
with interspersed solos by each 
member of the quintet. 

The band consisted of - 
drums, congas, guitar, electric 
bass, and piano. The bass 
player was especially good. 

Fred Smoot was very funny. 
Everyone seemed to think so. 
He proved that comedy can be 
funny without necessarily 
tackling the big and con- 
troversial issues of the times. 
His animations were well timed 
and performed. Obviously he 
has spent a lot of time working 
up a funny act. 

It sure would be good to hear 
Jessica and Charlene and that 
band again. Frank and Harry 
were fine and kept the show 
rolling, but the band and the 
girls were the musical 
highlights. 



■i 




I trust wll ye mom\t in m Roeww 



System Is Established 
For Dormitory Counseling 



Fred Bosarge, director of 
housing and dean of men at 
Northwestern State University, 
has announced the establish- 
ment of a dormitory counseling 
system for men and the 
beginning of a new dormitory 
for graduate students. 

Northwestern has become one 
of the first universities in the 
South to utilize graduate 
students as dormitory coun- 
selors for men. 

Bosarge said the purpose of 
the new counseling program is 
to counsel with students having 
academic difficulty, to work 
with and develop a student 
resident dormitory government 
group in each dormitory, to 
develop programs and 
recreational facilities ap- 
propriate to each dormitory's 
physical plant and residents' 
interests and to provide 
counseling to assist in ad- 
justment to campus life and 
personal problems. 

Four graduate students have 
been assigned as counselors for 



the fall semester. They are 
Larry Keys of Alexandria, 
Prudhomme Hall; Steve Miller 
of Shreveport, Caspari and 
South Halls; Malcom Hodnett of 
Minden, Rapides Hall, and Tim 
Baker of Gueydan, Bossier and 
Natchitoches Halls. 

Bosarge said all of the 
counselors are majoring in 
student personnel services and 
will receive training in coun- 
seling and working with college- 
age students. 

East Caspari Hall, located in 
the center of the Northwestern 
campus, has become a 
residence hall for male 
graduate students. Bosarge 
said the graduate dormitory 
was established at the begin- 
ning of the fall semester. 

Workmen have begun 
renovating the dormitory and 
installing an air-conditioning 
system. Most of the renovation 



work should be completed by 
the beginning of the spring 
semester. 

Plans are also under way for 
the establishment of a small 
library in the dormitory and for 
recreational facilities in and 
the graduate residence 



ROTC Nominate 
Cadet Leaders 

carolyn CS-8 ROTC Leaders 

Three Northwestern Sta 
University Reserve Office 
Training Corps cadets h^ 
been nominated for the nation 
ROTC Leadership Award. 

Lt. Col. John R. Hennigj 
professor of military science 

Northwestern, said the aw* 

was established this year by ( 
Department of the Army * VOL 
will be presented during 
spring semester. 

Hennigan said the award 
be presented in recognition 
excellence in leadership and) 
winners will be chosen from 
top honor graduates of ea 
advanced ROTC summer caij 

Nominated for the award i 
Northwestern are Cadet Qj 
Timothy Lynch, Leesvillj 
Cadet Lt. Col. Robe 
Throgmorton, Bossier City, a 
Cadet Major James E. Johnso 
Alexandria. 

The data systems division] 
Litton Industries will donj 
some $2,500 in savings boa 
annually to be divided ama 
the several winners. The awa 
will be presented to the winni 
cadets by the Chief of Staff 
the Army Commanders' Cq 
ference each year. 

Lynch and Johnson a 
business administration maja 
and military science minorsj 
Northwestern, an 
Throgmorton is a social scient 
major with a minor in milita, 
science. All are seniors. 

Corps Commander at Ni De a 
thwestern this year, Lynch is se crei 
Distinguished Military Stude secret 
and a member of tt politic 
Association of the U.S. Arm ljsi 
Throgmorton is executive i fstud 
ficer of the corps and! 
Distinguished Military Studq- 
and Johnson is in charge f 
operations and training for I 
corps. 



n 

U , 



The 
now 
organi 
SGA 
has c< 
proval 
Louisi 
Legisl 
NSU c 

The 
who t 
can b< 
were 
presid 
Couvi 
presid 
is Lyr 
is ser 
stated 
electe 



! ;F£ 



near 
hall. 



POTPOURRI 

Faculty Pictures 
will be taken 

Monday 
October 12 
Wednesday 
October 14 

Friday 
October 16 
from 
8 - 12 and 1 - 4 



Room 113 

Arts and Sciences 



UNIQUES 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA! Fa ™ e 
Presents .Northv 

forget i 
i in the 
sights 
; close 1; 
an eigl 

Tech Weekend coJj^ 

largest 
fair off 
I For c 
was tra 
city-a i 
and car 
] For 
provide 
sophisti 
%n 



PROGRESSIVE 
MEN'S CLUB 

$6 Per Couple 





ever 
^vere fei 

and gar 
and the 



Free Dorm Delivery 



The F 
house o 
fensivel 
jvhich o 
find 9:0 
I The fi 
jriginati 
jorner o 
iamage 



ORDERS OVER $1.00 ONLY 



lb. 



$J19 

49* 

79 c 



HOOP CHEESE ib. 79 c 

Hormel All Meat 

WIENERS 12oz. pkg. 55 c 
Hormel 

BACON ENDS 4ib.bo X 

End Cut 

PORK CHOPS 

Fresh Pork 

NECK BONES 4ib.ba g 

Fresh Lean 

SALT BACON ib. 49 c 

Fresh Boston Butt 

PORK ROAST ib. 59 c 

Butt Ends Shank Ends 

SMOKED HAMib.59 c ib.49 c 

Fresh Bar-B-Que 

FRYERS PORK RIBS &-HOT LINKS 
CHIPPED BAR-B-Q SANDWICHES 

Jp MIDDIETON'S 

lipOah Grocery 

JL 630 SECOND ST. PHONE 352-2044 



"PIZZA HOUSE" 

1300 Washington Street 

Pay us a visit and try our delicious pizza and the largest selection of 
pizza's from the finest Italian recipe in the world. You will marvel at the light crisp 
crust and the marvelous flavor. Small - Medium - Large 




BACON BITS 

CHEESE 

ONION 

CHEF SPECIAL 
BLACK OLIVE 



HOUSE SPECIAL 

PEPPERONI 

ANCHOVY 

SHRIMP 



HAMBURGER 



MUSHROOM 

SAUSAGE 

We have your favorite beverage on tap, cold drinks and Pool Tables for your 
pleasure. Dial 352-9995 for pick-up orders in advance and your order will be 
ready in 15 minutes. We welcome all NSU students, and with their I.D. cards 
will receive a discount. Next door to Revere Inn Motel. 

OPEN FROM 4:00 P.M. TILL??? 



Meal 
Jin the i 
IPay pe 
jstuden 
jinstead 
Thed 
cafetei 
eonjunc 
Servici 
student 
with a c 
to desi 
should 
cafeteri 
The s 
cards 
process 
tickets 
0'Quinr 

JALAPENO PEPPER • ^ 
BELL PEPPER jS£ 

3ther st 

full will 

fne don 

' Studei 

funchec 
pe purp 

f° limil 
eals. ] 
anag< 
stimati 
iven oi 
i Anoth 
gradual 
I D. ca 

function 
^^he num 

^rnust ca 



ninate 



ders 

'C Leaders 
estern Stj 
rve Office 
cadets ha 
r the nation 
i Award. 
R. Hennigj 
iry science ■ 
id the awj 
lis year by| 





urrenf 




auce 




VOL. LIX No. 4 



le Army 
d during 

he award 
•ecognition 
srship andlj 
osen from 
ates of 
ummer a 
the award! 

e Cadet Q By Myra Smiley 

Leesvillj The NSU Chapter of LISL is 
ol. Robi now the newest organized 
;sier City, a organization on campus. The 
;s E. Johnsj SGA organizations committee 
J has considered and given ap- 
ns division] proval to the NSU chapter of the 
will doid Louisiana Inter -collegiate State 
Legislature (LISL) to form the 
NSU campus. 



Northwestern State University. Natchitoches. Louisiana 



October 16, 1970 



Students Begin Plans 
jFor NSU LISL Chapter 



avings boi 
ivided amo( 
rs. The awa 
to the winnj( 
ief of Staff! 
landers' Oj 

Johnson a 
ration majji 
rice minorsj 
rn, anj 
social scieii( 
or in militat 
;eniors. 



The four temporary officers 
who will serve until elections 
can be held in about two weeks 
were selected last week. The 
president is Greg O'Quin. Don r 
Couvillion is the acting vice- 
president. Serving as secretary 
is Lynn Rollins. Robert Fleege 
is serving as the treasurer. As 
stated in the constitution, the 
elected executive officers shall 



Student Government 
Association is generally con- 
cerned with the campus and the 
problems that arise here, while, 
through LISL, there will now be 

a way to voice student opinions 
on non-campus matters in 
which they are involved. 

During a conversation about 
LISL the temporary president, 
Greg O'Quin made the following 



statement. "This 
portunity for the 
NSU to become 
helping to solve 



is the op- 
students of 
involved in 
some of the 



ider at No De a chairman, recording 
ar, Lynch is secretary, a membership 
litary Stude secretary, treasurer, and a 
er of tl political secretary, 
e U.S. Arm LISL fills a much needed area 
executive c of s t u dent life here at NSU. The 

orps and] 

itary Studei 
in charge] 
aining for 4 



problems of our state. I urge all 
concerned students of Nor- 
thwestern to attend our meeting 
Tuesday night and to become 

involved in the affairs of our 
school and state." 

The meeting which Greg 
referred to will be held this 
coming Tuesday night at 7 p.m. 
in Room 320 of the Student 
Union Building. It will mainly 



deal with membership and 
preparation for the election of 

officers. Two weeks after this 
membership drive the election 
of officers for the coming year 
will be held. 

NSU will be represented at 
the special session of LISL 
meeting at the Capital House 
Hotel in Baton Rouge, La. to be 
held on Nov. 5 through the 10. 

Two Senators and seven 
Representatives from Nor- 
thwestern will serve in 
meetings of the LISL House of 
Representatives and Senate to 
propose and consider vital 
issues under mock legislation. 
If the legislation receives the 
approval of both the LISL House 
of Representatives and the 
Senate and the LISL Governor, 
Jim Boren, of Louisiana Tech, it 
will then be lobbied for in the 
actual State Legislature by the 
members of the LISL executive 
committee. 



Fair Draws Campus Crowd 



GAMMA 

its 

QES 



by Charles Herring 

The Natchitoches Parish 
Fair, its crowds swelled by 
I Northwestern students trying to 
forget their studies and troubles 
|in the fair's kaleidoscope of 
sights and sounds, came to a 
(close last Saturday night after 
: an eight day run. 

t»lrt»rifl ^ spite of rains 311(1 a sudden 
eKe,lu cold front, the fair drew the 
(largest crowds in its history, 
if air officials said. 

For one week a cow pasture 
iwas transformed into a small 
fcity-a miracle peculiar to fairs 
and carnivals. 

j For the average student, 
Pnnnlo P rovided he was not too 
UUUjJIC sophisticated, the fair offered 
evening of fun. The rides 
ere few, the concession stands 
6nd game booths were many, 
^nd the prices were hig h. 



SSIVE 
CLUB 



Adventurous students with 
cast iron stomachs could ride 
the bullet. For the less ad- 
venturous there were the 
merry-go-rounds and ferris 
wheels, and for the aspiring 
cowboy, pony rides. 

Many of the more gullible 
students could be found around 
the game booths where a week's 
salary could be spent in five 
minutes. 

Students could also attend the 
rodeo, a not too horrifying 
horror house, or just walk about 
the fair grounds looking at the 
large collection of 4-H blue 
ribbon winning exhibits. 

Most students enjoyed the 
fair, but as one student said, 
"The fair was fair, but the most 
exciting part came at the end 
when you had to spend two 
hours searching for a way out of 



5® 



Fire Damages 
Frat House 





risp 



ER 



By Vicki Prather 
The Pi Kappa Phi fraternity 
ouse on Greek Hill was ex- 
ensively damaged in a fire 
hich originated between 8:30 
find 9:00, Tues. night, Oct. 13. 
j The fire is believed to have 
figinated in the left back 
jorner of the shed ... There was 
famage to the furniture and 



D To Be Used 
s Meal Ticket 

Meal tickets will not be used 
in the cafeteria after the next 
Pay period. Students will use 
student identification cards 
instead of meal tickets. 

The decision was made by the 
cafeteria management, in 
conjunction with the SGA Food 
Service Committee. Each 
student card will be stamped 
with a certain color and number 
2« designate which cafeteria 
should be used and whether 
cafeteria fees have been paid. 

The stamping of student I.D. 
cards will follow the same 
>roeess of acquiring meal 
ickets, according to Greg 
J'Quinn, chairman of the Food 
I ^rvices Committee. Students 
paying by installments will 
receive the stamp in the 
cashier's office in Buy Hall, 
ytner students who have paid in 
will receive the stamps in 
fne dorms. 

' Student I.D. cards will not be 
flinched. O'Quinn stated that 
fj e Purpose of the new system is 
f° limit the number of free 
fneals. Last week the cafeteria 
management of St. Dennis 
fstimated 500 free meals were 
pven out. 

: Another purpose is to 
gradually make use of student 
K>. cards for most campus 
."notions. This will eliminate 



other contents of the house. 
Water and smoke damage was 
most apparent throughout. 

Most articles were saved, but 
were slightly harmed. Damage 
was listed at between $1500 and 
$2000. 

Several units of the Nat- 
chitoches Fire Department 
were on the scene as well as 
Campus Security. 

Val Marmillion, President of 
Pi Kappa Phi, after surveying 
the hazard, stated, "We ap- 
preciate all the help given to us 
by all who were at the scene. 
Especially, do we thank Sigma 
Kappa Sorority, for their 
assistance and for the use of 
their house, to store our 
valuables. We also appreciate 
the help given us by Dean 
Bosarge, Campus Security, and 
the Natchitoches Fire Depart- 
ment." 

All the Brothers of Pi Kapp 
seemed to show up and clear the 
house immediately of the 
possessions. 

Plans for Mom's and Dad's 
Day will continue as scheduled 
in the Sigma Kappa House. The 
Pi Kapp meetings will be held in 
the Sigma Kappa House or in 
the Student Union. 

"As a characteristic of our 
Fraternity, with our usual 
group effort, things will be back 
to normal as soon as possible, if 
not sooner. We all are only 
thankful that no one was hurt." 

After all the confusion had 
died down, all the Pi Kapp 
Brothers gathered in the back of 
the house for a thankful prayer. 

At this time, the cause of the 
fire is unknown, but further 
investigation is underway. 



the muddy cow pasture turned 
parking lot." 

Traffic officials, in their zest 
to park cars, forgot to provide 
outlets for some rows. 

Student Court 
Aids Students 

By Gayle Palmer 

Although few students know 
about the workings of the 
Student Court, it does exist in 
order to aid the student. 

The purpose of the court is to 
provide NSU students the op- 
portunity of a hearing for 
constitutional and disciplinary 
problems. Students, faculty, 
and administrators have the 
right to bring charges before 
the court. 

The Northwestern State 
University Student Court is 
composed of seven un- 
dergraduates who are ap- 
pointed for the duration of their 
student life. The job of these 
judges is the adjudication of 
actions which come under their 
jurisdiction. 

The present Student Court 
consists of a chief judge, Bob 
Lee, and associate judges 
Woody Schick, Charles Balliro, 
Clifton Miller, Edward Bradley, 
and Vickie Hebert. One voting 
postion exists on the court 
which is to be filled by a woman, 
preferably of sophomore 
standing. 

Other vacancies open within 
the judicial structure are the 
clerk of court and the court 
secretary. Students interested 
in applying should either 
contact a member of the court 
or leave his name in the SGA 
office. 

The court takes one position, 
that of judicial responsibility. 
The court will be responsive to 
the needs and interests of both 
the students and the university. 
The needs and interests of one 
has no preference over the 
other. The university and the 
student are considered one and 
the same. 




FIREMEN CLEAR rubbish from the Pi 
Kappa Phi House following a fire, which 



caused extensive damage, 
Oct. 13. 



Tuesday night, 



Play Provides Enjoyment 
To Appreciative Students 



By Mary Smith 

The first of the four NSU 
theatre productions to be 
presented this season was held 
this week to very appreciative 
audiences. William Gibson's 
award-winning drama and 
motion picture, "The Miracle 
Worker" opened Monday under 
the direction of Ray Schexnider, 
NSU assistant speech professor. 

"The Miracle Worker" is the 
dramatization of the real-life 
success story of the blind and 
mute Helen Keller. In the play, 
Helen as a child, is lead from 
her dark world of silence 
through the skill of her teacher 
Anne Sullivan, from Boston. 
The setting of this play is 
Tuscumbia, Alabama in the mid 
1880's. 

Proving herself worthy of the 
leading role of Anne Sullivan 
was Sally Graham. Although 
freshman are not usually known 
to capture the leading role in a 
university theatre production, 
Graham, a freshman speech 
major from Alexandria, 
exhibited her talents to enhance 
the success of this play 
production. Sally Graham is the 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Peyton J. Graham of Alexan- 
dria. A graduate of Bolton High 
School, she appeared in many 
school drama productions, and 
is also a member of National 
Honor Society, and Quill and 
Scroll. 

The young daughter of Ray 
Schexnider, Becky gave an 
outstanding performance as 



the 



must 



number of cards a student 



carry. 



Final Deadline 
To Drop Courses 
Thursday, Oct. 22 



Tech Week Schedule 

Monday,Oct. 19- "Purple and White Day" (All students are asked 
to wear purple or white clothing.) Pep Rally 4-6:30 p.m. - Student 
Union Bridge. 

Tuesday, Oct. 20 - Sign Contest - All organizations on campus will 
compete in a sign contest. Each organization will be asked to erect 
a sign on a designated building. Trophy and honorable mention 
certificate will be presented to the winners. ( Be sure to apply in the 
SGA office by Monday noon.) 

Wednesday, Oct. 21 - "Hang 'Em High" - Car parade starts at 6 
p.m. from Greek Hill to Demon Stadium - Pep Rally. 

Thursday, Oct. 22 - "Wreck Tech Day" - Parade downtown to 
riverfront, from campus entrance at 6 p.m. - Pep Rally - River- 
front - Bonfire - After the Parade in front of Iberville Dining Hall - 
Dance - Student Union at 8:00 p.m. 

Friday, Oct. 23 - "Give 'Em Hell Day" - All students are asked to 
decorate cars for the trip to Shreveport. 



Saturday, Oct. 24 - Pep Rally, Shreve 
p.m. - Ballgame 7:30 p.m. 



City Shopping Center 2:00 



Helen Keller, the blind and 
mute daughter of Captain 
Keller. Other outstanding 
members of the cast were 
Charlie Park of Springhill as 
Captain Keller, a strong, 
domineering character, whose 
love for his child is deeply ex- 
pressed through the per- 
formance of Parks. Ricky 
Navarre of Oakdale played the 
part of James Keller, the 
headstrong, lazy son of Captain 
Keller by his first marriage, 
who by his biting criticism sets 
a mood for laughter. Kate 
Keller was impersonated by Sue 
Richardson of Minden. 

Although many university 
play productions have difficulty 

Campus Project 
To Improve 
Litter Problem 

By Vicki Prather 

The Campus Beautification 
Committee of the SGA, has 
presented a plan for a clean 
sweep project on campus. 

The plan, if approved, would 
attempt to clean up the campus 
of all litter and straighten the 
area considerably. The com- 
mittee also plans to undertake a 
ground improvement in certain 
areas, and improve drainage. 

The afternoon which is 
proposed to be set aside to clean 
up is either November 4, 11, or 
18. If this is approved the 
committee will ask that classes 
be dismissed so that all students 
may be able to participate in the 
project. 

The clean up may be 
organized in one of two ways. 
Various organizations on 
campus may be asked to help 
with it, or the students as a 
whole group will participate. 
Either way a large scale 
program will be devised for use. 

Other areas to be covered in 
this project are, plants and 
trees name tagging to 
distinguish the many different 
types on campus, shrub plan- 
ting, and improving, correcting, 
and maintaining the lighting 
system. 

If this project is to be carried 
out, trucks for litter, tools, bags, 
and organization must be 
provided. 

Further study is underway 
and a decision whether to adopt 
the proposal is now being 
considered. 



when it comes to special effects 
and settings, this production 
proved to be different. Unlike 
the plays of the past a film was 
used to show the meeting of 
Anne Sullivan and Mr. Keller at 
the train station. Together with 
the synchronize sound effects 
the moods are set. Also, a 
special lighting effect was used 
to play upon the memory lapses 
of Anne's terrible past ex- 
periences and hardships that 
she had to endure as a child. 

Other members of the cast 
included: Wade Heaton of 
Baton Rouge as Dr. Anagnos, 
soul supporter of Anne Sullivan 
on her venture to teach Helen 
Keller; Mary Davis of 
Alexandria as Aunt Ev a 
southern woman of strong 
ideas; George Sewell as the 
Doctor, Doris Randolph, Beth 
Evans, Angela Evans, Kris 
Kinard as Bartha, Kelly Evans, 
Barbara Satcher as Vinny, 
Christie Maynard, and Chucky 
Olson as Percy, all of Nat- 
chitoches. 

Much credit must be given to 
all those who helped make this 
play a success. The next NSU 
theatre production will be "Lion 
In Winter." The cast includes: 
Charles Park as Henry; J. C. 
Huntly as Elenor ; Wade Heaton 
as Richard; James Wilson as 
Geoffrey; Tom Torpy as John; 
Bobby Park as Allaid; and 
George Sewell as Phillip. If this 
next production is as good as the 
one just finished, the NSU 
students can be sure to look 
forward to another enjoyable 
play that can be seen November 
11 and 12. 



NSU To Host 
Parent's Day 



By Niva Chavez 

Northwestern State College 
will open its arms to the parents 
of its students this Saturday as 
the traditional celebration of 
Parent's Day begins. 

This past week students have 
been busy decorating dorms 
and making plans to help 
welcome visiting parents to the 
campus. Nametags have been 
made and will be presented to 
parents at the different dorms. 
Any off-campus student may 
pick up nametags for his 
parents at any of the dorms. 

The theme this year is 
"Thanks Mom and Dad" AWS 
and AMS have worked together 
in planing the activities which 
are to take place. 

The entire morning will be 
devoted to the receiving of 
guests at each dorm. The 
planned activities begin that 
afternoon. There will be open 
house at every dorm on campus 
from 2 to 4. Sororities, frater- 
nities, and religious 
organizations will also hold 
open houses during the day. 

After this, a reception will be 
held in the Student Union 
Ballroom from 4 to 5. Executive 
officers from AWS and AMS, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta 



Sigma, faculty and ad- 
ministrative personnel will be 
there to meet with parents. 
During the reception .Honorary 
Parents of the Day" will be 
selected. This will be done by 
using a pre-arranged number as 
a counting mark. Every set of 
parents to enter on that number 
will be selected. 

At 5 that evening, a pep rally 
will begin in front of the Student 
Union Building. 

That evening, all parents will 
be admitted to the football 
game in Demon Stadium with 
their name tags. During half- 
time, "Honorary Parents" will 
be presented with gifts of silver 
by President Arnold Kilpatrick. 

Saturday's activities will be 
concluded in the Student Union 
Ballroom after the game. An 
all-college dance will be held at 
this time. Students and 
especially parents are 
welcome. 

"This day offers the parents a 
chance to see our campus and 
meet with faculty members," 
said Dean Hendrick, Dean of 
Women. "It also gives parents 
who graduated from Nor- 
thwestern a chance to see the 
changes which have taken place 
through the years." 



Duo To Feature 
In Coffee House 

By Cheryl Reese 



Another Coffee House will be 
presented October 19-21 by the 
Student Union governing board 
as it endeavors to continue its* 
new dimension of giving NSU 
students a wider spectrum of 
entertainment. 

Folk singers Maggie and 
Terre Roche will engage the 
audience with their own com- 
positions as well as that of 
Simon and Garfunkel and Joni 
Mitchell. Most of the duets' 
repertoire consists of original 
music. When asked to describe 
the type of music that they 
would be performing, Terre 
says, "I would any day rather 
play for you than describe to 
you." 

Maggie and Terre began their 
career in August, 1968, when 
they auditioned for a live 
folksinging show and began 
performing under the 
management of Terri Thai. 
Maggie states: "This took us 
out of our hometown and in- 
troduced us to the forever un- 
conquered masses." 

The duo have performed at 
Malachy's II, Gaslight Cafe, 
Basement Cafe (all in New 
York), and the Thirsty Ear in 
Morristown, New Jersey since 
tnis time. They have also sung 
on WBAI radio and at several 
universities and churches. 

In the near future, Maggie 
and Terre plan to tour the 
Coffee House Circuit. Terre 
says: "I look at the Coffee 
House Circuit in this way, as an 
endeavor to help our music live 
for more and more people." 

The college Coffee House 
Circuit brings a new realm to 
the concept of entertainment on 
the college campus. The pur- 
pose is to provide exposure for 
new talent, an outlet for the 



artist, and moderately priced 
entertainment for the students. 

The conception for coffee 
houses is quite old, but this 
circuit was begun three years 
ago with four schools. Since 
then, it has grown in mem- 
bership to over 200 schools. 

The schools belonging to the 
Coffee House Circuit are 
arranged in circuits based on 
geographic areas. Each circuit 
has a coordinator who arranges 
the school's desired dates and 
the performers to appear on 
their particular campus. 

Student Union will be 
presenting other Coffee Houses 
in the spring semester. Val 
Marmillion, president of the 
Student Union, stated: "The 
governing board is working on 
special events to be presented 
throughout the year such as the 
Coffee House to provide the 
students at NSU more activities 
and enjoyment.'" 



The final 52 portable 
refrigerators available for 
NSU dormitory resident 
rental have arrived. These 52 
refrigerators are the same 
make and design as the 500 
rented at the beginning of the 
semester. Due to lateness of 
arrival, the rental rate for 
these 52 boxes has been 
reduced to $12 per unit. 

These 25 mini- 
refrigerators will be 
available for rental on a 
first-come, first -served basis 
at Demon Stadium beginning 
at 4 p.m. on Monday, Oc- 
tober 19, 1970. 

This refrigerator program 
is being sponsored by 
Associated Men Students, 1 
Bill Baskerville, president. \ 




Folksingers Maggie and Terre Roche will be 
featured in the Coffee House, October 19-21, 
in the Student Union cafeteria. The per- 



formance is part 
governing board's 
tertainment. 



of the Student Union 
new dimension of en- 




October 16, 1970 



The CURRENT SAUCE 



f 



The State Of The Union 

by Val Marmillion 

This angle proved successful. 
But, what do you think about 
movies? The Music and Films 

committee thought and 

thought .. yes, we definitely 
think they'll go over. The go- 
ahead was then given to the 
committee to plan and execute 
a movie program. Last week 
the movie, "The Green Berets," 
was presented in the 400-seat- 
capacity Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium. The response? ... 
An overflow crowd of ap- 
proximately 500-550. You liked 
the idea, so there will be more 
Wednesday Nights at the NSU 
Movies. 

These are just two programs 
which have come about because 
of student wants and demands. 
In future weeks this article will 
touch on many other activities 
soon to be incorporated in the 
Union 70 Program. In the 
meantime, enjoy the programs 
and feel free to offer any advice 
or criticism to the Union Board. 
Thank you for your par- 
ticipation thus far, and we'll be 
looking forward to seeing you at 
future events. 



For many years the cry for 
more activities on campus has 
been frequently heard. In an 
attempt to remedy this 
situation, the Union Board has 
instituted a number of new and 
exciting programs in its 
operation. The intention of the 
Board in making these new 
activities available was to offer 
a variety of programs that 
would appeal to all students 
attending Northwestern. 

For those of you who have 
cars that burn no gas, or, in 
other words, have to "Foot-It," 
the Union Board felt that a 
number of programs should be 
offered to you. Recently the 
Union's first coffeehouse, "The 
Purple Light," was presented. 

It was hoped that this particular 
event would reach ap- 
proximately 400 students. In- 
stead, the three-night program, 
featuring Dave Bradstreet, 
drew close to 1,100 students. 
Undoubtedly it was termed a 
huge success! Will there be 
more "Purple Light" coffee 
houses? You bet! 



A Look at SGA 



One of the most inherently 
essential rights guaranteed us 
by the United States Con- 
stitution is the right to be tried 
by our peers in a court of law. 

In the application of that 
particular right to our campus 
here, we have been fortunate - 
more so than the student bodies 
of many of our sister campuses 
in Louisiana. But until only 
reecently, the "court system" 
at NSU was designed mainly to 
encompass cases in which 
students have violated 
university regulations. 

The primary purpose of those 
organizations - the AWS and 
AMS judiciary boards, and the 
Student Discipline Committee - 
has been to mete out punish- 
ment after guilt has already 
been established. This year, the 
NSU student Court is being used 
more extensively as the "third 
branch" of student government. 

This court, consisting of a 
chief justice and six associate 
justices, will not only hear 
cases bearing upon the con- 
stitutionality of acts of the SGA, 



BY DAVID PRECHT 

and appellate cases from the 
lower judiciary boards, but will 
also have original jurisdiction 
in cases of a more civil than 
criminal nature. 

The procedures prescribed by 
the Student Court bear a great 
deal of resemblance to those of 
our state and federal courts and 
are listed in the Demon 
Handbook. 

But most important, the NSU 
Student Court provides for any 
student, faculty, or other 
member of the University 
community, an opportunity to 
insure his own rights are 
protected under the rules and 
regulations of the NSU Con- 
stitution. 

This court has been designed 
and will be used not as an ex- 
tension of SGA, but more as an 
additional organization with the 
goal of providing for the general 
welfare of each member of the 
academic community at North- 
western. It fills a gap in our 
system of judicial recourse, 
thereby making life at this 
university a bit more realistic. 




What Do You Think 

By Dorothy Jarzabek 




This column seeks the opinion 
of students and faculty on 
various topics. The question 
asked was: If you could change 
one thing on campus, what 
would it be? 

"The thing that needs 
changing the most of all the ills 
of NSU is not a tangible, 
mutable item. Northwestern is 
plagued by the current vogue of 
anti-intellectual complacency 
which I will put under the ar- 
bitrary title of Agnewism. The 
ignorance of students and 
faculty of the changing en- 
vironment and the changes 
necessary to live in peace is 
flourishing now because of 
outworn propaganda that is 

deadly in the 1970's. Right here, 
right now is the place and time 
to begin to try to solve con- 
temporary problems, but with a 
conservative administration 
and a backward student body, 

these steps are impossible. 'If 
there was one thing I could 
change at NSU right now, it 
would be arrogant ignorance of 
the campus. Wake up people, or 
the times will kill you!" Wade 
Heaton, Baton Rouge, La. 

"When they planned the 
Biology building, they should 
have included a sidewalk. You 
should see my shoes after it 
rains." Gay Allison, 
'Shreveport, La. 

"I would like to see an im- 
provement of intellectual at- 
mosphere on this campus. I 
deplore the lack of it. We need to 
stimulate it and find methods of 



stimulation. Unfortunately, I'm 
not sure it's possible." Mr. 
Porter, History Dept. 

"I would like to see the basic 
structure of the SGA changed. 
Presently we do not enjoy a 
truly representative type of 
government. Representation by 
classes is a total farce for two 
reasons: 1( This school is not 

divided by classes, rather it is 
divided by interest groups, and 
2( A serious lack of student 
participation is evident; people 
don't even know who they are 
voting for. Perhaps the solution 
could be a Student Senate which 

would consist of representatives 
from every scholastic depart- 
ment. Another solution could be 
a representative for every 
organization. The SGA is 
planning a Constitutional 
Convention. This convention 
will be a total mistake unless 
the basic structure of the SGA is 
radically changed." Donnie 
Couvillion, Alexandria, La. 

"I wish they would change 
some of the restrictions that 
they have on the girls. It is 
ridiculous to be put under rules 
thai my mother does not even 
impose upon me." Kathy 
Finnerty, Bossier City, La. 

"There is so much to gripe 
about, I don't know where to 
begin." Geralyn Barthel, St. 
Gabriel, La. 

"I wish they would serve 
better food in Iberville. I get 
indigestion when I eat my 
mother's cooking. I'm not used 
to easily digested food." Keith 
White, Alexandria, La. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials re/lect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 
Niva Chavez 
Bubba Maddox 
Gene McArdle 
Scott Thompson 
Kristie Roach 
Lynn Rollins 
David Miller 
Skipper Young 

Ronnie Mc Bride 
Lester Fife 
Don Gomez 
Pete Piazza 
John Haag 

Tom Gresham 
Manuel Chavez 
Carl Silverstein 
Lenette Thornsberry 
Meloni O'Banion 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Frank Presson 



Editor 
News Editor 
Business Manager 

Ass't Business Manager 

Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Sports Editor 
Ass't Sports Editor 
Sports Reporter 

Student Photographers 
In Division of 
Informational Services 

Photographer 
Photographer 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Advisor 



Minutes of SGA 



October 12 1970 



The Student Government 
Association of NSU met in the 
Student Union Ball Room on 
October 12, 1970 at 5:30 pjn. 
Meeting was called to order by 
Precht. The group was led in 
prayer by Debbie Singletary 
followed by the Pledge of 
Allegiance led by Jim Mc- 
Dowell. Secretary called the 
roll; late were Bill Baskerville, 
Lynn Rollins, and John Daniels. 
Minutes were approved as read. 

Standing Committee reports 
were made. The following 
people were appointed by 

Hoffstadt and approved by SGA 
to serve on the Student Services 
Committee: Mary Williamson, 
Rhonda McCullough, Dave- 
Navarre, and Donnie 
Couvillion. O'Quinn reported 
that the Food Services Com- 
mittee met and discussed: (1) 
flies in St. Denis dining hall- 
problem solved, (2) art work for 
St. Denis, (3) student I.D.'s will 
be used for meal tickets in the 
next pay period, (4) promised to 
get topping for ice cream, and 
(5) Halloween Specialty Night 
will be planned for the end of 
October. Also, special Com- 



mittee reports were made. 

O'Quinn moved to approve 
LISL and its constitiution as an 
SGA approved organization. 
Seconded by Morrow. Motion 
carried. 

Precht appointed and SGA 
approved the following 
positions: Kathy Greenard- 
Student Publications Com- 
mittee member, and Vicki 
Hebert-Sophomore Women's 
Justice on the Student Court. 

Haf f stadt moved to reactivate 
the Free Speech Alley. 
Seconded by Thrash. Thrash 
moved to commit the Free 
Speech Alley discussion to the 
Student Rights and Freedom 
Committee. Seconded by Killen. 
Motion carried. 

Precht reminded the new 
Freshmen officers and those 
missing the last Parliamentary 
orientation meeting to remain 
after the meeting for the second 
Parliamentary meeting given 
by the Parliamentarian, Johnny 
Hebert. 

Meeting was adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 
Debbie Singletary 
SGA Secretary 



News And Views 



"People say that marijuana is 
not as dangerous as tobacco or 
alcohol - that is as if you are 
comparing a shower to a 
hurricane," says Dr. Jean 
Patrice Chiasson. 

Dr. Chiasson is associate 
professor of psychiatry and 
director of the Alcoholics 
Treatment Services, at the 
school of medicine, University 
of Sherbrooke, Quebec, Canada. 
He believes that present laws 
governing marijuana are too 
harsh because "drugs are a 
medical problem, not a legal 
problem." 

Marijuana is under the 
narcotics law, but Dr. Chiasson 
stresses the need for the laws 
governing marijuana to be 
placed under the Drug and Food 
Act. "It is not physically ad- 
dicting, but it can cause 
psychological dependancy. Any 
marijuana causes a euphoria, 

an exaggerated desire. Even if 
it doesn't open the door to 
heroin, the mere fact that it 
creates a desire for 
gratification is infantile," he 
concludes. 

Arguments for and against 
marijuana to date only disclose 
fragmentary evidence, 
although case histories and 
medical research are revealing 
more evidence concerning the 
dangers in the use of 
marijuana. 

Antagonist of marijuana rely 
heavily on a vague argument of 
the desire and mental con- 
ditioning that develop in users. 
Vague is the word pro 
marijuanaists have tagged to 
this argument. But how vague is 
this argument? 

Desire and inhibition are 
familiar to everyone of us. 




For What It's Worth 



"I believe you think you un- 
derstood what I said, but I don't 



think you realize that what you 
heard, is not what I meant!" 



SuHei^¥WE^or1 



By Carl Silverstein 

These are a part of our 
everyday lives that have ent- 
wined deeply in the emotional 
fabric of each individual's 
nervous system. It is hard to 
define any emotion experienced 
by an individual, but 
generalities are assumed from 

the observation of many in- 
dividuals with in a controlled 
condition. From these ob- 
servations, specialists note the 
desire marijuana creates in a 
user. The user's desire is 
inhibition, frankly, to let 
himself go, or even escape 
reality. 

Addicts to drugs of more 
potency display this same 
general trend of desire and 
mental conditioning before 
their minds are irreparably 
damaged after being hooked too 
long. In 95 percent of heroin 
patients that are treated by Dr. 
Chiasson, their case histories 

reveal grass started them on to 
LSD, heroin, and to other drugs. 

Vague generalities does not 
seem to aptly describe the 
arguments of anti- 
marijuanaists. True, no ab- 
solute facts or documentary 
evidence have been produced to 
prove the dangers of 
marijuana, but the amount of 

users has only recently climbed 
to great numbers. Previously it 
was hard to find enough 
patients or users to conduct 
tests on, so obviously only 
vague amounts of information 
could be extracted. However, 

the sudden increase of 
marijuana users has also 
provided an increased source of 
information for specialists, 
who, as a whole, find more and 
more facts about the bad 
aspects of marijuana. 



"THANKS" 

Editor, 

I would like to thank you for 
last week's article, "Student 
Suggestions Cause Change in 
Dining Halls." The Food Ser- 
vice Committee is working to 
improve the conditions and the 
food in our cafeterias, and the 
management of the cafeterias 
are more than willing to work 

with us on any suggestions that 
we may have. I urge students 
with a complaint or a com- 
plement concerning our food 
service to stop by the SGA of- 
fice, or talk to the cafeteria 
management. We are here to 
serve the students and we 
welcome any suggestions. 

Greg O'Quin 
Food Service Chairman 



"COMMENT" 

Dear Editor: 

David Precht's essay on 
"panty raids" was a welcomed 
relief from the timid editorials 
that have appeared in the 
Current Sauce this semester. 
Precht tells it like, it is, 
regardless of whom he might 
offend, an element that is 
sacrificed in the Current Sauce 
in the name of fairness and 
which results in diluted, im- 
potent editorials that pack the 
punch of an anemic mosquito. 

Precht brought out some good 
points. Many of the students of 
this university are still living in 
the rock'n' roll white socks age. 
They do not have the guts nor 
the initiative to come out of 
their alcoholic stupors and 
fraternity fairylands long 
enough to realize that this 
country is in trouble, and that 
there are more important 
things to do than drink beer and 

steal girl's panties-a practice 
that shows how immature some 
students are since even 
pubescent boys can find better 
ways of getting kicks these 
days. 

Northwestern students could 
do so much to help this country 
where freedom has become a 
hoax and the Constitution only a 
paper fantasy which is void 
where prohibited by law 
(Natchitoches) and not ap- 
plicable to Blacks, Indians, 
students, long-hairs, soldiers, 
athletes, and those who are in 
conflict with the powers that be. 

Yet Northwestern students 
live in their dreamworlds- 
waving their flags and singing 
their anthems-blind and deaf- 
losing bit by bit what little 
freedom they have to a monster 
they not only ignore, but call 
their friend. 

Evidence of this lack of 
student participation is the 85 
percent of freshmen who failed 
to vote in the recent election. 
And the result-a university 
administration that refuses to 
give students back the rights 
that it never had the authority 
to take in the first place. 

Sincerely, 

Charles Herring 



WOMEN'S RULES 



Dear Editor, 

I want to first of all thank you 
for being one of the first women 
students on campus to take an 
active interest in women's 
regulations. I have heard much 
"discussion through the 
grapevine," but no interest has 
been actively shown concerning 



women's regulations by other 
women students on campus. 

Last spring- at one of the AWS 
meetings, everyone present was 
asked to go back to their dorms 
and get suggestions for changes 
in the handbook if the women 
thought it was needed. There 
was very little response to say 
the least. 

If the women students on 
campus want changes made in 
their regulations, why don't 
they do something about it? I 
think that the women can see 
the changes that have already 
been made by the AWS con- 
cerning their hours. All of the 

hours were raised considerably 
this fall except those of first 
semester freshmen. Also, a no 
hours dormitory was opened for 
senior and junior honor students 
with parental permission and 
also all seniors in good standing 
with parental permission. 

There are several op- 
portunities for the women 
students to express their views. 
The regular meetings each 
month are one of the best places 
to express an interest. The next 
two meetings are to be held 
November 2 and December 7 in 

the Student Union Ballroom at 
7:30 p. m. Also a suggestion box 
will be placed in each dormitory 
for suggestions concerning 
anything of interest to the 
women. 

The AWS officers cannot work 
on making changes until the 
wishes of the women are made 
to them. If you, the women 
students of NSU, want change, 
then do something about it by 
participating. 

In my opinion, we need 
certain rules for governing 
ourselves on campus. I think 
that we need these rules 
because we are individuals, but 
we must respect the rights and 
needs of others to study, sleep, 
etc. We are living in a dor- 
mitory and not a home or a 
hotel. 

Rules are necessary. Think 
about this and then if the women 
students want to change them of 
some of the rules ... LET THEM 
SPEAK OUT. 



Sincerely, 
Cheryl Reese 
Sophomore Representative 
to Judiciary Board 




Dr. Merrill Ellis and his Moog 
Synthesizer have been booked 
to appear in concert at Nor- 
thwestern this spring. Dr. Ellis 
will be performing as part of 
Northwestern-Natchitoches 
Concert Association series on 
Feb. 18, according to Dr. Paul 
Torgrimson. 



Casting has been completed and 
rehearsals are scheduled to 
start today for NSU's "The Lion 
in Winter" production. The 
production will be presented 
Nov. 11 and 12 in the Fine Arts 
auditorium. "The Lion in 
Winter" is a popular Broadway- 
play and an Academy Award 
winning motion picture. The 
story revolves around Henry II, 
King of England, his wife 
Eleanor, and their three sons. 



By Bessie Brock- Editor < 



ELECTIONS 



Last week elections were held in the Studen Union to choose' 
State Fair Queen and her court for the coming State 
celebration. Freshman runoff elections were conducted at the 
time. The way in which the elections were handled drew criti 
and protests from a number of students. 

One of the biggest protests concerning the elections was 
things were very disorganized and that they were not conducte 
a very business-like manner. 

Student ID Cards were used for the first time in this election 
many students complained that ID's were not checked and 
everyone had to show his ID. It is my opinionthat ifa rule is m/ 
then all who come under the jurisdiction of this rule should be i 
to abide by it. Also complaints were made that names of s- 
students were not struck from the list as they voted and ther 
these students could have voted twice. 

I suggest that during the next election, if voting machines car 
be secured, that four people be at the voting table at all times, 
first person should check ID's; the second, strike names from 
list; the third, hand out ballots, and the forth, make sure i 
ballots get in the proper box, especially if more than one electio 1 
being conducted at the same time. 

I also think it would be a good idea to count the votes in 
Student Union Ballroom where any intersted party could att ] 
and see the votes tallied. Votes could be called out ove 
microphone and tallied on blackboards. In this way no one c- 
raise a question about the way in which the votes were counte 
parliamentarian could be appointed to keep order and to keep n J 
at a minimum. I see no reason that votes could not be counted 
this manner since they are published in the paper and po 
outside the SGA office. 

If counting the votes in the Ballroom is not practical, th 
suggest that a representative from each class be allowed in 
room where the votes are being counted. In this way each class 
be assured that they are being represented and their interests 
being watched. 

Nominations were held differently this year also. It had bee 
practice in preceeding years for organizations on campus to sub 
names for the State Fair Court, but this year this practice 
discontinued. As it is, each dormitory on campus nominates t 
girls from each floor and these names are submitted.Nominati 
are seldom taken seriously. In girl's dormitories they are 
hurriedly just to get the floor meeting over and in men's 
mitories, since they are not required to attend floor meetings, 
monitors usually end up making the nominations. Perh 
something should be done about this practice also. 

Another problem at the elections was that as ballots were ha 
out, the people at the voting table were soliciting votes for 
candidate or candidates. This practice is not only bad, but it 
also unfair to the other candidates who were running. 

I believe that if the elections were conducted in a more bus ! 
like manner and were operated more efficiently, concentrating! 
getting ID's checked and ballots out instead of trying to 
students to vote for particular condidates, that many of 
problems will be solved. 

THE MUCKRAKER 

Due to popular demand, the Muckraker column will] 
reappear beginning in the next issue of the Current Sauce. All 
avid fans of the column, which began in last year's paper, are 
urged not to miss it. 



23 

PICTURES 
OF YOURSELF 
FOR ONLY 

$2.50 

on SALE in 

ROOM 242 of the 

STUDENT UNIOM 

OCT. 19, 20, 21 

from 

8 a.m. - 12 noon 
and from 
I - 4 p.m. 

courtesy of the POTPOURRI] 



SGA Budget Report 

set in 2 col lOpt 
$ 

SGA Budget Report 
Balance, Sept. 16, 1970 $2,672.23 
Expenditures: 



NSU Bookstore 
(10 T-shirts 

Kaf fie - Frederick 
(Paint for 

Baker Printing 
(Stationary 



for cheerleaders) 
cheerleaders) 
and envelopes) 



Bobby Harling 

(State Fair travel) 

Hughes 

(Cheerleader uniforms) 

Total expenditures for September 
Balance September 30. 1970 



Respectfully Submitt 
Bill Thrash, TreaS " 



The CURRENT SAUCE October 16, 1970 Page 3 



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Page 4, October 16, 1970 



The CURRENT SAUCE 



Greeks Prepare for Mom and Dad's Day 



PI KAPPA PHI 



Pledging and preparations for 
Tech weekend highlights this 
week's activities for Pi Kappa 
Phi. The brothers are planning 
as usual, various activities for 
the next two weeks leading up to 
Tech weekend. This weekend 
the Pi Kapps will be greeting 
their parents and supporting the 
Demons at the game. 

The pledges elected class 
officers for this semester. They 
are: Stan Nation, president; 
Terry Scaggs, secretary; Mike 
Edwards, treasurer; Simon 
Moore, warden; Rubin Tweety, 
chaplin. We would like to 
congratulate one of our 
pledges, Chris Prestenback, he 
was elected president of the 
freshman class. 

In intramurals Pi Kapp 
boasts a 2-1 record with plans 
for further victory. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 



The Alpha Zeta Chapter of 
Sigma Sigma Sigma held a 
work night last Thursday at the 
house. Signs were made in 
preparation for the upcoming 
games and also for Tech 
weekend. 

This coming Saturday a 
reception will be held for all the 
Moms and Dads at our house 
from two to four in the af- 
ternoon. Tri Sigma welcomes 
all the parents and hopes they 
enjoy their visit to the NSU 
campus. 

Tri Sigma is sponsoring a car 
wash Friday, October 16th in 
the Methodist Church parking 
lot. Tickets are being sold by all 
Tri Sigs in case anyone is in- 
terested in purchasing one. 

Congratulations goes out to 
Margaret Kovar for being 
elected to the State Fair Court. 
We are proud of our sister and 
know she will represent NSU 
with honor. 

Good luck demons in the 
Pensacola Navy Game this 
Saturday! ! 




NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS— Pi Kappa elected officers for the fall semester left to 
right Val Marmillion, president; Kenneth Bailey, vice president; Jim McDowell, 
treasurer. Back row David Morgan, secretary; James Duplichan, warden; 
Trudy Burnette, historian; Tony Scan naliato, chaplain. 

DELTA ZETA 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

The fraters of Epsilon Upsilon 
Chapter are busily preparing 
for Mom and Dad's Day with a 
tea in the student union and a 
party after the game. TKE 
encourages all students as well 
as all Greek to support this 
special day at Northwestern. 

The pledge class selected 
officers for Fall 70 with newly 
elected officers as follows; Reid 
Funderburk, president, Joe 
Jones, vice president; and Bill 
Davis, secretary-treasurer. 

Last week TKE held its own 
version of fun and games called 
"Three Fires," which left 
impressions on pledges both 
physical and mental. 

TKE welcomes back Danny 
Towley to the chapter and sends 
congratulations out to pledge 
Ronnie Woodruff upon his 
seeing varsity action in the last 
two games. 

As another contest of ability 
draws near Tau Kappa Epsilon 
says Northwestern is stifi No. f 
in the G.S.C., so fork 'em 
Demons. 



PHIMU 



Last Sunday afternoon, Phi 
Mu's held an informal party at 
the home of Cynthia Phillips. A 
skit was presented by the ac- 
tives, and everyone just relaxed 
and enjoyed themselves. 

At our regular meeting 
Monday night, further plans 
were made on the Moms and 
Dads Day Reception. Phi Mu 

also completed plans to place a 
toycart in the Natchitoches 
Parish Hospital as one of our 
service projects. 

Tuesday night a surprise 
party was held for the Phis at 
which they went on a treasure 
hunt and discovered who their 
Big Sisters were. 

We would like to congratulate 
our sisters Evie Norman and 
Diane Gray on their election to 
the State Fair Court. Phi Mu 

has numerous plans for Wreck- 
Tech Week and backs the 
Demons all the way. 



SIGMA KAPPA 



Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa has been preparing for 
Mom and Dad's Day and the 
football game against Pen- 
sacola Navy. The spirit of the 
Sigma K's was shown by their 
banners this week and their 
attendance at the pep rally. 

A reception will be held 
Saturday, October 17 at the 
.Sigma Kappa House at 1:00 for 
all of the sisters and their 
families. 

Congratulations to Sister 
Debbie Wallace on her election 
as State Fair Queen for NSU. 
Also, Delta Mu wishes to 
congratulate Sister Jan Farmer 
of Beta Epsilon chapter of 
Sigma Kappa on her election as 
State Fair Queen at Louisiana 
Tech. 

A pledge meeting was held 
October 13 with pledge 
president Katy Van Asselberg 
presiding. The "Pledge of the 
Week" was announced as 

Janet White. Winter uniforms 
for the pledges were also 
discussed. 



The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta held their first 
standards meeting on Tuesday, 
October 13. Mr. John Makar, a 
lawyer from Natchitoches, 
talked to the chapter. Mr. 
Makar choose to speak on the 
rights of women since there is 
so much talk today about 
women's lib. 

This Saturday Delta Zeta will 
have an open house for Momand 
Dad's Day. The reception will 
be from two till four at our 
house on Greek Hill. 

DZ will hold their annual car 
wash. The car wash has been 
settled for Saturday, October 31 
at the Kappa Sigma House on 
Second Street across from 
Baker's Book Store. 

A candlelight was held this 
week. At this time it was 
revealed that Linda Wilson is 
dropped to Charles Burns. 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Eight members were initiated 
into Kappa Sigma October 10. 
Included were Mike West, Lee 
Posey, David Harding, Lenny 
Lewis, Tom Schowalter, Lynn 
Todd, Ross Turpin, and Roy 
Baird. 

Friday, Oct. 16, a "Good, Bad, 
and Ugly" party will be held at 
the Fountain Blue Restaurant. 
Action will begin at 8 p jn. with 
the "Elastic Band" providing 
the entertainment. 

Plans are now being com- 
pleted for Tech week-end. The 
"Rock Foundation" will play 
Oct. 23 and 24. At press time the 



Sigs were leading intramural 
fraternity play with a 3-0 
record. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu chapter 
have another victory in in- 
tramurals under their belt. Our 
record now stands at 2 - 1. 

The Sigma Tau pledges are 
involved this week in a very 
interesting game. The Phi Mu 
pledges will be competing with 
our pledges this football game 
should prove to be interesting. 
Everyone is invited to come out 
and watch this game!! 

After the Pensacola Navy 
Game, the Sig Taus are plan- 
ning a victory dance. Good luck 
Demons! 




KA im<P KZ FIT ©aTKE 




MONDAY OCT. 19 
P.E.K.vsPiKapp 

TUESDAY OCT. 20 

Couyon '8 vs Sig Tau 
Conn8vsThetaChi 
Billy's Bandits vs TKE 
Sigs vs Atomic Roosters 

WEDNESDAY OCT. 21 
Jets vs Pi Kapp 



THURSDAY OCT. 22 

Theta Chi vs Billy's Bandits 
Jets vs Sigs 
TKE vs Atomic Roosters 
Kappa Alpha vs P.E.K. 

FRIDAY OCT. 22 
Holly Rock vs Sig Pledges 
Pi Kapp vs Couyon 8 





Several of the sisters 
ticipated Tuesday and W$ 
nesday nights in the differ^ 
events of the All College Rodj 
which was sponsored by ti 
Agriculture Club. A fun, v> 
time was experienced by all^ 
the participants. 

Sigma Kapp 
Official to Vis 



Marie Perrone, travell 
secretary for Sigma Kappa 
be visiting Delta Mu chapter tf 
week of October 18-23. Seven 
activities have been planned ft 
actives and pledges includii 
the chapter's attendance 
church services Sunday ni| 

Marie Perrone is a grad 
of the University of Floi 
where she served as first vi| 
president of Beta Tau chapt 

She was also president of t 
Florida Cicerones, offic 
hostesses on the Flori 
campus, co-ordinator for 
Miss University of Flori 
Pageant, and a member 
Savants, a women's honors 
for leadership society. 

KAPPA ALPHA 



n 





The Kappa Alpha Intramu 
football team defeated the 
Kappa Phi team last Thuri 
The game, which kept 
tators on edge till the fin 
whistle, ended with a 6-6 
score. KA's were able to ta 
the victory on first downs 

KA welcomes Mom and Di 
this weekend, and invites thi 
to visit us Saturday at our hoi 
on Greek Hill. 



GETTING READY— Deta Zeta Actives and Pledges are painting spirit banners for the 
upcoming football games. DZ has several new ideals for Tech Week. 



A COMPLETELY NEV\ 
CONCEPT IN 
COSMETICS 
See what 

Mi 

BEAUTY *f 




i 

I 



can do for you 

For information and 
Free Facial. . . 

Contact 
Molly Tempi in 
352-9729 




KAPPA SIGMA INITIATES— New initiates for Kappa Sigma are 
pictured from left to right. Standing are Mike West, David Harding 
and Tom Schowalter. Seated are Lee Posey and Lenny Lewis. 
Kneeling are Lynn Todd and Ross Turpin. Not pictured is Roy 
Baird. 



GOING TO 
THE GAME? 




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Fish Plate or Veal Cutlet -Friday 
Chicken Fried Steak - Saturday 

& gravy J 

Veal CutJet - Sunda y 



Sigma Tau Gamma 

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 

PRESENTS 

STATE FAIR 

DANCE 

Featuring 

THE UNIQUES 

PROGRESSIVE MEN'S CLUB 
SATURDAY, OCT. 24th 

10' til 2 



ADVANCE $6.00 COUPLE AT DOOR $7.00 

OBTAIN TICKETS FROM 
SIGMA TAU MEMBERS 



Holy 
Hallowt 
evening 
10:30. O 
and pier 
snacks 1 

Holy O 
group 
ill tuto 
hildren 

ollege 
wice a ^ 
srnoon. 
ssisting 
all Fatt 





The CURRENT SAUCE October is, 



wo 



Page 5 



sters 
and 

e differ^ 
lege Rod 
id by I 
l fun, * 
d by alll 



Union Serves Students |p oe try Passages! 
In Various Aspects 



travel! 
Kappa 
:hapter tt' 
S3. Sever 
>lanned : 
includi 
idance 
day nig 
a gradut 
if Flori 
i first VI 
iu chapte 
dent of tt 
, officl 
i FloriJ 
>r for 
if FloriJ 
lember | 
3 honorai 

y- 

HA 

Intramu 
ted the 
; Thursd 
kept sp 

the ft 

a 6-6 
ble to ta 
downs. 
ti and D 
ivites th< 
it our hoi 




k 



sr you 
n and i T 




By Vicki Prather 



One of the many attractive 
buildings on Northwestern's 
campus is the Student Union, 
situated in the heart of NSU. 

There are many various 
rooms contained in the Student 
Union for the pleasure of the 
students. It contains over 65,000 
square feet of space for the 
many areas, and different 
departments. It was con- 
structed in 1966 and was opened 
for Homecoming that same 
year. It is now open to serve 
students from 8 a.m. to 10 pjn. 
weekdays. 

One of the newest features of 
the Union is the newly built 
patio, in the outside center area. 
Students are invited to go sit 
and it may be reserved for 
parties . . Furniture is soon hope 
to be installed. Also in the patio 
is a colorful fountain for 
nightime enjoyment. 

On the first floor lobby is a 
bookstore, games area, beauty 
and barber shop and lounge 
area. 

The games area contains a 
bowling area and a billiard 
room. In the bowling alley are 
eight lanes with equipment 
available for rental. The billiard 
room contains 12 tables. Mr. 
Adkins, manager of the area 
invites all students, including 
coeds to take part. Leagues are 
welcomed, and lockers may 
also be rented. 

The Imp's Curl, NSU's beauty 
shop operated by Mrs. Susan 
Sexton, is open by appointment. 
She features hair style and 
wigs. Any coed is invited to 
come in for a visit. 

Mr. Paul Strahan is manager 
of the University barber shop 
and is open from 8-5, Mon.-Fri. 

The lounge area is provided 
for the relaxation and en- 
joyment of students through 
watching T.V. or playing cards. 
Tables have been installed for 
studying also. 



ilin 



Religious News 



from HISTORY'S SCR A PB 00 K 

DATES AND EVENTS FROM YESTERYEARS 



J 



Holy Cross 

Holy Cross will host a 
Halloween party Thursday 
evening, Oct. 29, from 7:30 until 
10:30. Costumes are suggested, 
and plenty of music, cokes, and 
snacks will be on hand. 

Holy Cross is also organizing 
group of NSU Students who 
ill tutor elementary school 
hildren in Natchitoches. 

ollege students will tutor 
wice a week at 3:30 in the af- 
srnoon. Anyone interested in 
ssisting in this program should 
all Father Fahey at 352-2615. 



BSU 

The Baptist Student Union 
will have an after game 
fellowship this Saturday, Oct. 
17. Highlighting the evening will 
be the playing of the Newlywed 
Game, with four couples par- 
ticipating. 

A bus has also been chartered 
for 46 BSU students to attend 
the Billy Graham Revival in 
Baton Rouge, Thursday, Oct. 
22. 

Westminster 

All Presbyterian students are 
invited to come to the West- 
minster House this Wednesday, 
Oct. 21, at 7:00 to be in Pot- 
pourri yearbook pictures. 



Alaska was transferred to the United States, October 9, 
1867. Chiang Kae-Shek was elected president of China, October 

9, 1928. 

The U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis opened, October 

10, 1845. October 10 is Chinese Independence Day, marking the 
anniversary of outbreak of the Chinese revolution, October 10. 
1911. 

Thomas Edison applied for his first patent, for a vote 
recorder, October 11, 1868. 

October 12 is Columbus Day. 

The White House cornerstone was laid, October 13, 1792. 
The Masonic Grand Lodge was established at Williamsburg, 
Va., October 13, 1778. 

Born on October 14 were: William Penn, founder of Penn- 
sylvania, (1664) and Dwight D. Eisenhower, U.S. President 
(1890). 



The Union cafeteria, owned 
and operated by Mr. and Mrs. 
McCain and Mr. Lucky, is open 
from 7 a.m. -10p.m. nightly 
except weekends. It is available 
for all university dances, and 
activities. The food service 
cafeteria is capable of catering 
any size party, banquet, or 
reception. 

The unique feature of the 
cafeteria is the organizational 
crests hanging on the walls. All 
organizations are invited to 
paint a crest and place it with 
the others. 

The coffeehouse circuit is also 
performed in the cafeteria. 

The Ballroom is another 
major attraction of the student 
union. It is the host for various 
meetings, parties, banquets, 
receptions, dinners, and dan- 
ces. 

Among the many rooms of 
interest on the second floor is 
the Browsing room. The normal 
operating hours are from 8 
a. m .-10p.m. weekdays. There 
are approximately thirty dif- 
ferent magazines, with two 
copies of each available to the 
reader, for selection. It also 
provides a quiet place for study. 

The music listening room, 
adjacent to the browsing room, 
has a new program set up this 
year. The new system, with its 
fine stereo equipment, has a 
five part program to offer. The 
program will consist of sound- 
tracks, popular vocal, popular 
instrumental, rock, country and 
western and folk. Each 
program will be played for a 
period of 2% hours, with 
repeats being taken for that 
period only. To avoid un- 
necessary repetition, no record 
will be played more than once 
during each period. Students 
may request music from the 
music library in the category 
playing at that time. 

The campus Lost and Found 
and the Information Office, 
operated by Mrs. Lucky, is 
available to assist anyone in 




We have it all, from classroom 
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any question or service. Anyone 
finding lost articles may turn 
them in to her. Ticket sales are 
handled there. Mrs. Lucky also 
posts the Today Directory in the 
Union plus all University ac- 
tivities. Any reservations for 
meetings, banquets, or parties 
may contact her. 

The President's Room used as 
a small meeting room, or for- 
mal dining area for 
distinguished guests is also on 
the second floor. It was named 
because of the collection of all 
past Presidents of Nor- 
thwestern since its beginning. 

Mr. Harold Haile, Director of - 
Alumni and Placement is 
responsible for interviews from 
interested Seniors concerning 
empioyment. 

There are approximately 
fourteen nice conference rooms 
or meeting rooms that may be 
reserved for use, Room 270 is 
mainly for faculty lunch dining 
and casual meetings. Room 236 
or 242 is available for lunches 
and get togethers. 

The third floor is occupied by 
administrative offices such as, 
Dean of Men, Dean of Women, 
and Dean of Students. 

Mr. Wilson, Director of the 
Student Union states "The 
Union has much to offer the 
student in many different areas 
for his enjoyment and 
pleasure." 

The Student Union Governing 
Board, has its offices in the 
Union and are responsible for 
the many student activities. 

Showcase '70 Big Name En- 
tertainment, social dances. 
Union decorations, art shows, 
films, coffeehouses, Christmas 
window painting contest and 
other special events, such as 
Lady of the Bracelet Pageant, 
Winter Ball, and Mardi Gras 
Ball, are just a few of the 
Governing Board projects. 

The Student Union is for 
everyone. Let it be your home- 
away from home. 



Reflections on Truth 

by Wayne Couvillion 

Yet, life, as reasoned by the minds of men, 
continues all around, 

While the handmade of truth crumbles to dust! 

Why should it be ... this paradox of existence, 

Is not man created in the image of God and thus destined to live ! 



As lightly falls the snow on a calm December eve, 
So comes the breath of a new born child. 
He has no thought of this life expressing, 
For he is the handmade of life itself. 



He grows up fast, not knowing why, 

Yet his inner thoughts seek to console. 

They tell him it is this way or that, 

But lo, who are they to tell truth as is . . . 

They, who like him, are the handmade of truth itself? 




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Page 6, Friday, October 9, 1970 The CURRENT SAUCE 






Coed Of The Week 



CAMPUS C0ED--This week's Coed of the Week 
features pretty Jan Henson, a Junior Kindergarten 
Primary -Teacher Education major from Shreveport. 
Jan, who "plans to teach far away such as Atlanta, 
Austin, or Denver, is active in Delta Zeta sorority. 
Asked about her ideas concerning no-hour dorms for 
girls, Jan replied, "I feel no-hour dorms should be 
instigated entirely if the girls have their parent's 
permission. Northwestern is becoming slowly more 
liberal-just think, we've been allowed to wear pants 
to class for the last couple of years-wow! 
( Photo by Manuel Chavez) 



Teacher Education Building 
Offers A Variety Of Moods 




The new Teacher Education 
Center has received national 
recognition for excellence in 
planning and design. 

The International Council of 
Educational Facility Planners 
has selected the building as one 
of the four outstanding college 
and university facilities in the 
United States and Canada for 
1970. 

Dr. Barney L. Kyzar, director 
of the School Planning 
Laboratory at Northwestern, 
accepted the award this week 
during a meeting of the Council 
of Educational Facility Plan- 



ners in Oklahoma City. 

Tudor Construction of 
Alexandria was contractor for 
the Northwestern building, 
which was begun in 1968 and 
opened this fall. The $2 million 
facility is four round buildings 
under one roof. Two sections of 
the revolutionary structure are 
two-story. 

Completely air-conditioned 
and carpeted, the building has 
some 82,000 square feet. There 
are some 180 rooms for use as 
offices, laboratories, 
classrooms and for other unique 
educational purposes. 






Pensacola Navy Brings Sinking Ship to Mom & Dad's Game 



By Lynn Rollins 

Pensacola Navy will try to 
jring its sinking ship to port 
Saturday night in Demon 
jtadium with an expected Mom 
md Dad's Day crowd of 10- 
fcousand present for an ad- 
Ural's inspection. 

The Goshawks have been 
jrpedoed five times this season 
rithout a victory and Coach 
job Elzey says his crew "is 
■tting mighty hungry for a 
tin" 



Several former stars rrom 
major colleges around the 
country as well an All-Pro will 
be in the lineup for the Navy, 
but transfers, new duty 
assignments and the normal 
rotation system left only five 
lettermen from a 5-4 squad last 
year. 

Russ Munson, brother of 
Detroit Lions quarterback Bill, 
pilots the Navy's boat and has 
thrown for 564 yards. The 
former San Jose State standout 



i 



Demons Lead GSC 
In Rushing Offense 



By David Miller 
■Gulf States Conference 
-tball, so far this year, has 
jjven it's fans something to yell 
bout. Let's look at how the GSC 
earns are shaping up 
tatistically. 

On the ground Northwestern 
in the lead with a game 
verage of 333.3 yards. Nor- 
hwestern's position in the of- 
ensive rushing slot can be 
ttributed to the work horse 
f forts of Demon's Richard 
Fare and Tommy Wallis. Ware 
ias averaged 116.3 strips per 
jame and Wallis has 83.0 yards 
r game to his credit. 
On the individual basis 
lortheast's Joe Profit leads the 
"Conference in ground gaining, 
"he swift senior has averaged 
52.0 yards per game for his 
ndian tribe. Ware holds second 
lace with his 116.3 average. 
Profit also leads the GSC list 
i total offense with his game 
verage of 152.0. Louisiana 
'ech's Ken Lantrip is runner-up 
nth a game average of 148.8 
nd Mike Pool of Northwestern 
5 third with a 115.2 average. 
Tech's Lantrip leads the 
assers with a game completion 
verage of 12.2. The Bulldog 
ifthander has hit on 49 of 98 
asses for 587 yards. 
Leading receptions is Tech's 
ohn Adams with 15 for 110 



yards. He is followed by 
Raymond Mahfouz of 
Southeastern who has caught 13 
aerials for 152 yards. 

Coach Pat Kenelly's 
Southeastern Lions are still the 
toughest team to run against as 
they've held their foes to a 
game average of 76.2 yards, 
above runner-up Northeast, 
who has held their foes to 98.7 
yards per game. 

In the air it's a different story. 
The Tech Bulldogs lead in pass 
defense by letting only 63.8 
yards a game get by them from 
the air. The nearest contenders 
for this slot are the Cowboys 
from McNeese who have been 
giving up 129.2 yards per game. 

Profit is leading the con- 
ference in kick-off returns by 
picking up 3 and taking them 
back for a 45.7 yard average. Al 
Philips from NSU trails with a 
31.1 average in 7 carries. 

USL's Roy Pendergraft has 
the big shoe so far. The toe- 
jammer has kicked 23 punts for 
a 41.0 yards average. Larry 
Smith of Northwestern is next in 
line with 39.5 yards per game. 

Louisiana Tech has given up 
only 191.8 yards per game on 
total defense for the conference 
best. USL follows with 240.6 
yards per game. Northwestern 
is last giving up an average of 
334.7 yards per game. 



has a fine target in All- 
American flanker Jack Stanfill. 
Stanfill comes straight from the 
Arkansas Rattlers where he 
gained All-Pro cornerback 
honors in the Continental 
League. He has averaged over 
30 yards per catch this season 
with six grabs for 181 yards. 

Other Greats 

Other past greats include 
halfback John Pittman from 
Florida State, defensive ends 
Line Lippincott of Penn State 
and Mike Atturio from the 
Naval Academy, cornerback 
Bill Jaroncyk of Southern 
California and Ron Moseley, a 
center out of the Naval 
Academy. 

Lippincott is an Orange Bowl 
veteran while Jaroncyk started 
for USC's 1968 national 
champions and was named to 
the All-Bowl team after the 
Rose Bowl. 

Pittman, a three-year starter, 
smashed all Goshawk rushing, 



records a year ago but hs been 
slowed by injuries in 190. 

Favored Northwesten takes 
a 3-1 mark into the affa- after 
an open date following NSU's 
21-17 Gulf States Conerence 
loss to Northeast two weeks 
ago. 

Saturday's contest could 
serve as a tune-up fir next 
week's classic with La. 'ech but 
Coach Glenn Gossett warns, 
"We certainV can't aford to 
look ahead. Tie Navy ham has 
a lot of pride and wih their 
bundle of forner college stars 
we'll have to >lay wellto win." 
Comnon Foe 

Saturday's opponent have 
had one corraon foe - Nor- 
theast - and F;nsacola dropped 
a 28-14 decisin. 

The Demon are expected to 
stick with thir record-setting 
ground atbek that has 
produced a JSC record (539 
yards agains Florence State) 
and an averge of 333 stripes 



per game. 

Heading the powerful back- 
field is senior fullback Richard 
Ware, who barring an injury, 
could set a school season 
rushing record. Ware has 
blasted for 465 yards in four 
games and if he continues the 
pace will erase the mark of 818 
set by All-American and All-Pro 
Charlie Tolar in 1957. Rugged 
Richard, with five TD's, is also 
in contention for the school 
touchdown record of 12 set by 
Tolar. 

Halfback Tommy Wallis is 
next in the rushing race with 332 
stripes on 65 carries for a 5.1 
average. The senior from 
Benton has three six-pointers. 

Sophomore halfback Donald 
Johnson (244 yards on 47 tries) 
and senior signal caller Mike 
Pool (222 yards on 50 attempts) 
round out the starting backf ield. 

Pool, hampered by a sore 
shoulder, has managed to 
complete only 37 per cent of his 



attempts while pitching five 
interceptions. However he has 
excellent receivers in split end 
Al Phillips, an All-GSC selection 
in 1968, and Wallis. Phillips, 
second in the conference for 
kickoff returns, has eight 
catches for 123 yards and a 
touchdown. Wallis has nabbed 
seven for 80 markers. 

Also Starting 
Other offensive starters in- 
clude tight end Paul Zoller, 
tackles Leonard Richardson 
and Don Miser, and the All-GSC 
trio of guards Leslie Robertson 
and Bobby Koncak plus center 
Gary McCrary. 

Defensively, Northwestern 
has come up with the big play 
but has yielded yardage bet- 
ween the twenties. NSU is 
ranked at the bottom of the 
league in rushing defense and 
fourth in passing defense. 

Proable defensive starters 
are ends Clinton Ebey and Greg 



McCrary, Robertson, Koncak 

'Big Thiee' Lead the Attack 



By Skipper Young 

The Northwestern Demons 
have been noted for their stiff 
ground attack this year and 
three reasons for this notorious 
reputation are Bobby Koncak, 
Leslie Robertson, and Gary 
McCrary. These three have 
been opening holes for the 
Demon backs for two seasons. 

Bobby Koncak 

Bobby Koncak is a junior 
from South Oak Cliff High of 



Dallas. He peks 216 pounds on 
his 5 foot 10 ich frame, and is a 
two-year leferman. Last year 
he was an il-GSC selection at 
offensive ;uard. He was 
switched ftm defense to of- 
fense after is freshman year. 
Bobby is an exceptionally 
strong blocer and a top can- 
didate for e-conference honors 
this season Last year he won 
the Knockcwn Award. 
Lese Robertson 

Leslie Ttoertson is the other 
guard. Leie is a senior from 



Women's Volleyball 
Meet Starts Today 




The University of Houston 
—fill be back to defend its 
hampionship when the eighth 
nvitational women's volleyball 
Mmrnament is held Friday and 
iaturday at Northwestern. 
Houston, which last year 
efeated NSU for the A division 
tiampionship, will face com- 
etition from seven other 
hools for this year's title. 
J Other teams who'll be entered 
Aclude Lamar Tech, Southwest 
|aptist College, Mississippi 
fulf Coast Junior College, 
outhern State College, Nor- 
|ieast State University, Texas 
Women's University and South- 
western Louisiana. 



Play will be from 5 p. m. to 10 
p.m. Friday and 9 a jn. to 4 p.m. 
Saturday in Prather Coliseum. 
NSU's A team will play at 5 
Friday and the B team will play 
at 6:15 Friday. 

Members of Northwestern 's A 
team ar« Pat Tauzin, Frances 
Graves, Cissy Smith, Debbie 
Myers, Beth Crane, Debbie 
Krane, Janet Parker and 
Carolyn Comer. Judy Shaw, 
Greta Wallace, Pat Ortigo, 
Mary Jane Mayfield, Linda 
Burkhalter, Patty Chenault, 
Lisa McCaleb, Rhonda Eller- 
man and Cathy Miers comprise 
the B team. 



Gary McCrary 



Btby Koncak 



LaGrange High in Lake 
Charles. At 6 foot 2, and 227 
pounds, he has good size and 
exceptional speed for his size. 
Coach John Ropp calls him a 
"savage blocker". Leslie was 
an All-GSC selection last year 
and is a top candidate to repeat 
this season. He is a one year 
letterman. 

Gary McCrary 

Gary McCrary is the center 
for the Demons. A two-year 
letterman from Istrouma High 
School, Gary is extremely quick 
and an excellent blocker. He is 
one of the quickest linemen in 
the conference. This junior won 
honorable mention little All- 
American honors as well as All- 
GSC last year. He should be a 
repeater again this year. The 6 
foot 1 inch 195 lb. center was 
slowed last spring by an off- 
season knee operation but came 
around fine as he worked this 
summer. He won the Highest 
Grade Award last season. 

Coach Ropp should be proud 
of his offensive line, with these 
three in the middle along with 
Leonard Richardson and Don 



Miser at tackles. They provide 
more than adequate blocking 
for their backs. 

Such people as Richard Ware, 
Tommy Wallis, Don Johnson, 
and Mike Pool are glad to see 
this offensive line back from 
last year's Cinderella team. 
They are the offensive backs 
and they have nothing but 
praise for their interior line. 
Pool says that center, McCrary 
is the best in the conference and 
he expects many post-season 
honors to come Gary's way. 
Wallis says of the line, "They 
have graded out well thus far 
and this shows how consistent 
they are with their assign- 
ments." 

Coach Gossett is pleased with 
his veteran line. Gossett is a 
firm believer in the fun- 
dementals of blocking and 
tackling. "That's what wins 
games-blocking and tackling V 
says Gossett. A team is built 
around a line and you start from 
the center. With good offensive 
line, a team can win by running. 
Northwestern wins. ..by run- 
ning." 




Leslie Robertson 



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We have your favorite beverages, cold drinks 
ad Pool tables for your pleasure. Dial 352-9995 for 
pk-up orders. We welcome all Northwestern State 
diversity students. Next door to Revere Inn Motel. 



)PEN 
•"ROM 
4:00 
P.M. 
TILL?? 



WRECK TECH 
PARTY 

FRIDAY OCT. 16th 



Clark, tackles Walter (Big 
Play) Edler and Craig Tripp 
and middle gurad Alton 
Geisendorff. Gordon Boogaerts 
and Larry Gaudet will handle 
the linebacking chores with 
Paul Tacker and Ronnie Baley 



at the corners and Kenny 
Hrapmann and Travis Smith at 
safeties. 

Game time is 7:30. KNOC AM 
radio will cover the activities 
beginning at 7:15. 



Six Lettermen Greet 
Hildebrand 

Randy Veuleman (4.1), 6-3 
senior Jim Krajefska (1.1) and 
6-3 junior Stanley Lee (2.3). 

Transfers Jessie Horner (6-6) 
of Southwest Missouri Baptist 
and Mike Neely (6-2) of Keokuk 
Iowa Junior College, are among 
the promising newcomers 
added this year, along with 6-3 
sophomore Vernon Wilson, who 
was ineligible last season, and 
6-5 soph Perry Ball, up from the 
junior varsity. 

The most critical personel 
loss the Demons suffered from 
last season was 6-8 postman 
Charles Bloodworth, a pro draft 
pick. Baptiste looms as his 
successor. 

"We have a lot of work to do 
before our first game," said 
Hildebrand. 

Northwestern opens an 
ambitious 24-game schedule 
Dec. 1 facing Tulane University 
at New Orleans. 



Two returning senior starters 
were among the six lettermen 
that greeted head coach Tynes 
Hildebrand when basketball 
practice began Thursday af- 
ternoon at Northwestern. 

Guard John Janese and 
forward Marvin Willett are the 
regulars Hildebrand has back 
from last season's team that 
posted a 13-13 overall record 
and 6-6 Gulf States Conference 
mark. The Demons were fourth 
in the GSC, but received their 
fourth straight District 30 NAIA 
playoff invitation. 

Janese (6-0) averaged 12.8 
points per game, while Willett 
(6-5) scored at a 12.6 clip. 
Willett played only the last half 
of the season, after being 
discharged from service. 

The other returning lettermen 
are 6-4 junior Thurmond 
Baptiste (4.4), 5-10 junior 




Marvin Willett 



Johnny Janese 



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We have one of the largest stocks of 
custom and Hi-Performance 
equipment in this area. 

• H0LLEY CARBURATORS 

(3 and 4 barrel) 

• MR. GASKET • EELCO 

• CAL CUSTOM • HURST 

• KEYSTONE WHEELS 

• CHERRY BOMB MUFFLERS 

• The REBEL and 

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and SELECTION OF THE 
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COME IN AND REGISTER ALL THIS 
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TO BE GIVEN AWAY 
SATURDAY, OCT. 17. 

THERE WILL ALSO BE A SECOND 
DRAWING FOR 
A SET OF THORSEN TOOLS 

We also have a large stock of 
automotive parts and supplies 

at WHOLESALE 
PRICES TO ALL NSU STUDENTS 



Page 8, October 16, 1970 



The CURRENT SAUCE 




NSU To Host 
National Exams 



Euthentics Club Meeting 



Aid Deadline 
Is Set For 
November 1 

Dr. Frank Martin, director of 
financial aid and research at 
Northwestern State University, 
has announced that Nov. 1 is the 
deadline for applying for 
financial assistance during the 
spring semester. 

Students planning to atttend 
Northwestern may be eligible 
for assistance through the 
financial aid program, which 
includes grants, loans, 
scholarships and the workstudy 
program. 

Persons assigned to the work 
study program are employed in 
campus offices and receive 
financial assistance for their 
work. The pay rate was recently 
increased to $1.45 an hour. 
Students may earn as much as 
$87 a month by taking part in 
the work study program. 

Martin said both students who 
are already enrolled at the 
university and those who plan to 
enter in the spring must submit 
applications by Nov. 1 if they 
desire to receive financial aid 
during the spring term. 

Students must qualify for 
financial aid according to 
federal, state and university 
guidelines. 

Anyone interested in applying 
for financial assistance at 
Northwestern during the spring 
semester should write or go by 
the Student Financial Aid Of- 
fice, Room 208, Roy Hall, NSU. 



HELP! 



There are 
vacancies for new 
members in the 
Society for the Ad- 
vancement of 
Management. S.A.M. 
is the oldest business 
society on campus 
and has recently been 
rejuvenated. Former 
members are now 
employed at higher 
paying jobs in in- 
dustry due to their 
experiences in S.A.M. 
Recruitment is un- 
derway for both male 
and female members. 

Women ! Join 
S.A.M. and voice your 
opinions and 
demands for changes 
in the business world. 
Many new jobs in 
industry are now 
open to you. 

S.A.M. will host 
various businessmen 
to relate their secrets 
of success and 
sponsor tours of 
corporations. S.A.M. 
will be the link bet- 
ween your textbook 
and the actual ap- 
plication of your 
learning to a real 
situation. 

Watch for signs 
announcing the next 
meeting and 
everybody come! 



1 



Violators Scarce On NSU Campus 



Results obtained in a profile 
run by Campus Security during 
the last spring semester showed 
a significant minority of the 
students at NSU to be traffic 
violators. 

Approximately 87 out of 3000 
students at. .^SU were the traffic 
violators in the last spring 
semester, according to James 
I^ee, chief of Campus Security. 

Chief Lee said that the profile 
run last spring backed up his 
contentions that students are 
primarily law-abiding. He felt 
the results obtained were 



representative of each 
semester. 

In November Campus 
Security will conduct another 
profile. The purpose of these 
profiles are "to let us see what 
we're doing and how were 
doing it," Chief Lee said 

Tnrough these profiles 
learn who the violators 
when the violations occur ed, 
what the violations were, and 
where the violations took place, 
enabling us to be better in- 
formed and able to do a better 
job." 



we 
are, 



Northwestern State 
University has been selected as 
a testing center for three 
national examinations which 
will be administered during 
October and November. 

Dr. Tandy McElwee, head of 
the NSU Department of Testing, 
said the Graduate Record 
Exam will be given Oct. 24, the 
Admission Test for Graduate 
Study in Business is scheduled 
for Nov. 7, and the Naticnal 
Teacher Examination will be 
Nov. 14. 

Deadlines for applying to take 
all of the tests are in October. 
Deadline for the Graduate 
Record Exam is Oct. 24. In- 
terested persons must apply for 
the Business tests by Oct. 16 and 
the National Teacher 
Examinations by Oct. 22. 

All students entering the 
Northwestern Graduate School 
are required to take the 
Graduate Record Exams, 
McElwee said. He also stated 
that most graduate schools 
across the nation require 
completion of the tests before 
admission. 

College seniors preparing to 
teach and teachers applying for 
positions in school systems 
which encourage or require 
applicants to submit their 



Euthenics Club 
Holds Reception 

The Euthenics Club of Nor- 
thwestern State University 
sponsored a reception for all 
transfer and freshmen students 
on Wednesday, Oct. 7 in the 
home management house. 

Primarily for Home 
Economics majors, the 
reception was hosted by about 
eighty of the clubs active 
members. 

Held from 7-8 p.m. an in- 
formal gathering was en- 
tertained with refreshments 
while others toured the 
President's old home, which 
now serves as the Home 
Economics Management house. 

Mrs. Southerland, sponsor for 
the Euthenics club, stated many 
previous and future activities of 
the group. 

Earlier this semester the girls 
were treated to a picnic held on 
Chaplain's Lake. 

Soon to come will be a 
seminar on Self Protection 
Techniques, and a style show is 
slated for just before Christ- 
mas. 

Officers of the group include 
Margaret Andries, President; 
\Vanda Sayes, Vice-President; 
Phyllis Lee, 2nd Vice- 
President; Brenda Stanley, 
Secretary; Dorothy Fair, 
Treasurer; Shirley Dickerson, 
Historian; and Hollie Miller, 
Reporter. 

Mary Ann Eskew is State 
Vice-President for the Home 
Economics Club. 



scores on the National Teacher 
Examinations are eligible to 
take the tests. 

At the one-day sessions, a 
candidate may take the Com- 
mon Examinations, which 
include tests in Professional 
Education and General 
Education, and one of the 15 
Teaching Area Examinations 
which are designed to evaluate 
his understanding and 
knowledge of the subject matter 
he may be assigned to teach. 

The admission Test for 
Graduate Study in Business is 
required for admission by some 
270 graduate business schools 
across the country. The test is 
an aptitude examination 
designed to measure abilities 
and skills that are developed 
over a long period of time. 

Application forms and ad- 
ditional information on the 
three examinations may be 
obtained by writing Dr. Tandy 
McElwee, head of the depart- 
ment of testing, Northwestern 
State University. 



HMNKLY SPEAKING fr*^ ^ ^ 

Campus Officers 




&P. 'ff-W/iUO 



Plans Announced 



nsu To Form jr or Homecoming 



Organizations 

Two new student 
organizations are being 
established this fall in the 
Department of Health, Physical 
Education and Recreation at 
Northwestern State University. 

Dr. Robert Alost, head of the 
department, said a Nor- 
thwestern chapter of Delta Psi 
Kappa, national professional 
physical education fraternity 
for women, will be chartered 
within the next few weeks. 

Women health and physical 
education majors who meet the 
fraternity's membership 
guidelines will become charter 
members of the organization. 
The fraternity will be similar to 
the Phi Epsilon Kappa 
fraternity for men majoring in 
health and physical education 
at Northwestern. 

The new fraternity will 
replace the former Women's 
Physical Education Majors 
Club which has been active on 
the Northwestern campus since 
the early 1930's. 

Alost said a new Physical 
Education Majors Club will be 
organized this fall, and it will be 
a coeducational organization. 
More than 300 students will hold 
membership in the new PEM 
Club. 

Both the new PEM Club and 
the Northwestern chapter of 
Delta Psi Kappa will utilize 
conference rooms and 
recreational facilities in the 
new physical education building 
which was opened this fall at 
NSU. 

Metallic threads have been 
used in textiles since Biblical 
times. 



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PRICES 

Dining Room or Foods To Take Out 
Open 6:30 a.m. Close 7:30 p.m. 
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Computer Services Corporation is expanding to your campus with a series of money-making 

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$150.00 to $200.00 per week in summer program. 
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Attention: Expansion Director 
Name Major 



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Home Address 
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Date of Graduation 



Area Code 



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Married 



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References: Company Name 

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TYesT 



Preliminary plans for Nor- 
thwestern State University's 
annual Homecoming 
celebration on Nov. 14 have 
been announced by Harrel 
Haile, director of alumni and 
placement. 

Classes to receive special 
recognition at this year's 
Homecoming are the graduates 
of 1910, 1920, 1930, 1940, 1950, 
1960 and 1970. 

Ceremonies begin with an 
alumni coffee and registration 
in the Student Union Ballroom 
from 9 until 11 a. m. Alumni and 
campus visitors Mill be con- 
ducted on campus tours during 
the same two-hour period. 

A special feature of this 
year's Homecoming will be 
Open House at the new 
president's home on the Nor- 
thwestern campus. President 
and Mrs. Arnold R. Kilpatrick 
will greet visitors during the 
Open House. 

The board of directors of the 
Northwestern Alumni 
Association will meet at 9:30 
a.m. in Room 241 of tie Student 
Union, and Graduate N Club 
members will gather at 10:30 
a.m. in the N Club Room of 



Prather Coliseum. 

Alumni and their families will 
attend the annual Alumni 
Luncheon and Business Meeting 
from 11:30 a.m. until 1:30 p.m. 
in Iberville Dining Hall on the 
NSU campus. 

Highlighting the day's ac- 
tivities will be the Homecoming 
football game between Nor- 
thwestern and the University of 
Southwestern Louisiana in 
Demon Stadium at 2:30 p.m. 
The Homecoming Queen and 
court will be crowned during 
pre-game ceremonies, which 
are scheduled for 2:10 p.m. 

Three former athletic greats 
at Northwestern, Red Thomas, 
E. H. Gilson and Walter Ledet, 
will be inducted into the NSU 
Sports Hall of Fame during 
halftime ceremonies. Portraits 
of the three Hall of Fame 
honorees will be placed in the N 
Club Room in Prather Coliseum 
during the morning meeting of 
the Graduate N Club. 

Following the game will be an 
N Club dinner in the coliseum 
and an Alumni Dance in the 
Student Union Ballroom from 8 
p.m. until Midnight. Sororities 
and fraternities will hold Open 
House throughout the day. 



Thursday, October 8, at 6:30 
P.M., the Campus Girl Scouts 
met in room 315 of the Student 
Union with last year's 
president, Charlotte Broussard, 
presiding. The program, 
presented by the president, 
consisted of some interesting 
slides portraying the ad- 
vantages and enjoyments of 
scouting and a very interesting 
account of Charlotte's summer 
job, when she worked with the 

Interviews Held 
For Senior Jobs 

What the job market looks 
like now is a question up- 
permost in the minds of many 
NSU seniors today. Interviews 
scheduled for the coming 
months will give those in- 
terested a chance to have their 
questions answered. 

The interview schedule for 
,ne£t week, October 19-23, was 
released by Harrel Haile, 
director of Alumni and 
Placement. With no companies 
scheduled for interviewing on 
Monday and Tuesday of next 
week, the schedule for the 
remainder of the week looks 
like this: 

October 21 (Wednesday) 
The Army Audit Agency, Mr. 
Joe Meyer, will interview ac- 
counting majors. 

October 22 (Thursday) 

The Ortho Pharmaceutical 
Corporation, Mr. Robert F. 
Cochran, will interview 
students interested in sales. 
Interested students in all fields 
are invited to attend. 

October 23 (Friday) 
Federal Career Day. Federal 

agencies will interview 

students in all fields. 
Seniors may check the 

Current Sauce each week for a 

list of scheduled interviews. 

WHEN the Wrights sold the U.S. 
its first warplane, for $30,000 
they received a $5,000 bonus for 
exceeding the specified speed of 
40 mph — by 7 miles! 



girls at a Girl Scout C, 
New York. The members 1 
at pictures taken there 
they enjoyed refreshm*) 
provided by their sponsor, M 
Fern Christensen. 

After the program, electiw 
officers for the ensuing ji 
was conducted. Elected 
President - Demetris Lovela 
of Negreet; Vice Presidea 
Carol Bordelon of Tioj 
Secretary - Georgia Wren; 
Coushatta; Treasurer - VM 
Floyd of Alexandria; Histori; 
Charlotte Broussard t 
Gueydan ; and Social ChainJ 
- Cynthia Kittler of Shreveu 

Meetings were set for the fj 
and third Monday of et] 
month at 6:30 P.M., to be he] 
room 315 of the Student Ui 

It was also decided that 
executive council meeti 
would be held on October la 
3:30 P.M. in the Girl Scoj 
office, 233 of the Educalj 
Building. 

Mrs. Christensen annouw 
that Saturday, October 31, trJ 
is to be a Brownie Day Caj 
held in Natchitoches, and 1 
NSU Campus Girl Scouts hj 
been invited to help with 
camp. 



VOL 1 



23 PICTURES 

of yourself for only $2.50 

One5x7 

Four Wallet Size 

Eighteen 1Wx2W 

These are the pictures ; 
made during registrar 
They'll be on sale in 

Room 242 

Student Union 

October 19, 20, and 21 

8a.m. -12 l-4p.m. 

courtesy of the 

POTPOURRI 



GRILLETTE JEWELERS 

582 Front Street 

SENIORS-Your Graduation Ring 
made to order by Jostin 

Your quality jeweler for 

KEEPSAKE DIAMONDS, 

WYLER, BUL0VA, ACCUTR0N, 
and 

MID0 WATCHES! 

w Now offering a 1 0% discount 
"to all NSC Students on all 
purchases except Fair Trade Items. 



Nor 
Univer: 
fall sen 
full tirr 
or stud- 
hours 
Ledet, 

Of th( 
student 
and 1,0 
Gradu£ 
dergra 
decrea 
Gradu£ 
increasi 
year oi 
crease i 

The 
enrollm 
of 679 st 
is 1,017 
numbei 
Univers 
time sti 
the tota 
is an inc 
4 percei 

The 
dergrad 
757 in t 
547 in 
Nursing 
Techno! 
Studies; 
of Educ 

There 
persuing 
Degrees 
are bein 
men anc 



Discover 
Kentucky Fried Chi 

on 

MOM & DAD'S 
DAY 



Visit the Colonel 






You can pick up Coi. Sanders' Kentucky Fried 
Cfiicken»at: 

COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE t 

Fried tfhickfiH 

¥±.11 588 




Comi 
Impi 
In N; 

Chris 
of the 
recentl; 
l-chairm; 
Beautifi 
Under 
will be i 
into mai 
which th 
improve 
beautific 
Sever 
studied ; 
landscap 
pickup. 

It has 
[that the 
lertake 
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Workir 
Pn the B 
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AWS; 
Presidei 
Warling 
: £atherir 

ipmanue: 
pray, M 

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'rganizj 
fepresen 
Due to 
comn 





6 A.M. 




Free 
Dorm 

f iri 

Delivery! 

I tea 



ORDERS OVER 
$1.00 ONLY 



Any 
Participj 
Stude 

Associat 
may fi 

associati 
^inDej 
fl oor Stu 
Fresh 
geared | 
S GA, r 

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cam] 
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October 13, 
Girl Seo< 
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urrent 



auce 




Vol lix no. 5 



Northwestern State University, Natchitoches Louisiana 



Friday October 23, 1970 



NSUAnd Tech To Celebrate 56 Year Old Rivalry 



Fall Enrollment 
Set At 7,168 



By Janet Johnson 



sn annouin 
tober 31, th] 



JRES 



only $2.50 



c7 



et Size 



"x2Vt" 



in 



242 



Jnion 



0, and 21 
-4 p.m. 



)fthe 




Northwestern State 
University's enrollment for the 
fall semester is a total of 7,168 
full time equivilancy students, 
or students with average of 12 
hours according to Walter 
Ledet, Registrar. 
Of the total enrollment, 4,930 
ie Day Ca students are undergraduates, 
:hes, and! and 1 > 017 are registered in the 
1 Scouts hj Graduate School. The un- 
lelp with | dergraduate enrollment has 
decreased by 172 and the 
mtiH Graduate School enrollment 
increased by 338 students this 
year over last year, and in- 
crease of 50 percent. 

The Graduate School 
enrollment last year was a total 
of 679 students while this year it 
is 1,017. Last year the total 
number at Northwestern 
University, not including part 
time students, was 5,713 while 

pictures j ^ e total tnis vear is 5,947 • Tnis 
registratii ^ 30 increase 01 234 students or 
4 percent. 

The breakdown of un- 
dergraduates by schools shows 
757 in the School of Business; 
547 in Liberal Arts; 242 in 
Nursing; 637 in Science and 
Technology; 1,340 in Basic 
Studies; and 1,407 in the School 
of Education. 

There are 786 men and women 
persuing their Master's degree. 
Degrees above that of Masters 
are being persued by some 231 
men and women. 

Committee Cites 
Improvements 
In NSU Campus 

Chris Presenback, President 
of the freshman class, has 
recently been appointed 
■chairman of the Campus 
Beautification Committee. 

Under the SGA the committee 
will be responsible for looking 
into many areas on campus in 
which there may be cited new 
improvements in the field of 
beautification. 

Several problems to be 
studied are drainage, lighting, 
landscaping as well as litter 
pickup. 

It has now been determined 
at the project will be un- 
ertaken by the various 
rganizations on campus. Each 
ne will be contacted as to how 
ey will be able to help. 
Working with Prestenback 
on the Beautification Committe 

t^wiU be Lyn Killen, President of 
"AWS; Bill Baskerville, 
President of AMS; Bobby 
Hading, Debbie Singletary, 

•'*^fc!l! herine Greenard > Regina 
Emanuel, Ray Daniels, Diane 
— " - | Pray, Mary Lynn Williamson, 
| pna Meve Jones. 

i*^ award m the form of a 

'Kicfcen] L que wiu ^ presented to the 
- ffi r ganization with the best 
\ ^Presentation. 

°ue to the further planning by 
e committee, no times or date 
as been set for the cleanup. 






^ositions Open 
lo Freshmen 

I Any freshman wishing to 
Participate and help in the 
* tu dent Government 
delation of NSU this yeear, 
ma V file for a freshman 
Relate position from Oct. 23- 
f»m Dean Fulton's office, third 
a <»r Student Union. 

F reshman associates are 
seared to coordinate with the 
r? A > new ideas and im- 
provements which will better 
e campus of NSU. They will 
or k with the SGA and be able 
act on issues presented 
^e them. They will, 
ev er, have no voting power. 
forrl ere ^ also be committees 
^«-«W led by the freshman 

6flp£ a ^ hichwmbe,mc,er 

f hpf 11 a PP u cations will appear 
•{^e the SGA on Nov. 2, and at 

^ected 16 fiVe associates wm be 

UreLV reshman student " 
8ed to apply. 



The freshman enrollment for 
1970 has decreased by one 
student. The total number for 
1969 was 2202, the largest 
number of first year students 
ever recorded at Northwestern. 
There are currently 2201 fresh- 
men enrolled. 

A class breakdown shows 
Northwestern also has 1,057 
sophomores, 735 juniors, and 
937 senior; as opposed to last 
years 1,085 sophomores; 932 
juniors and 885 seniors. Of the 
total enrollment, 3,136 are men 
and 2,811 are women. 

The total enrollment of 6,017 
for last year included 314 
students who attended summer 
workshops here at Nor- 
thwestern Stato University. 

Minor Offered 
To Students 

The Department of Speech 
and Journalism is now offering 
a minor in Communications to 
students enrolled in the College 
of Liberal Arts. 

The new curriculum was 
begun in conjunction with the 
Department of Sociology since 
the field of communications has 
become so vital. A minor in 
Communications includes four 
speech courses, three jour- 
nalism courses, and one elec- 
tive to be approved by the 
student's department head. 

The speech courses in the new 
curriculum include the fun- 
damentals of speech, public 
speaking, discussion, and an 
introduction to radio. The 
journalism courses required 
are newspaper reporting, and 
two public relations courses. 
The elective may be selected 
from speech, journalism, or 
sociology. 

This curriculum is closed to 
journalism and speech majors 
but open to all other students 
enrolled in Liberal Arts. 

Louisiana Pilots 
Heroin Program 

McComb Miss.-'Today we 
can eradicate heroin addiction. 
We have the tools in our hands 
right now and additional drugs 
coming up through research," 
said Doctor Paul Williamson, 
Head of Practice Research. 

Doctor J. T. Nix of New 
Orleans, Doctor Walter Alvarez 
of Chicago, and a third member 
not named as yet, form a three- 
member committee dedicated 
to fighting heroin. The com- 
mittee is financed by private 
foundations. 

Louisiana is used as the pilot 
state for the first statewide 
effort to fight hereoin. "We 
have increased the treatment 
facilities by tenfold. We are now 
beginning to show the people 
what a thoroughgoing effort can 
do. 

"New patients are put on 
methadone-also a narcotic-for 
six months to a year," Doctor 
Williamson said. "At the end of 
this time patients are taken off 
methadone by the use of an 
electrosleep machine. Almost 
ready for release is a new drug 
that works as a narcotic an- 
tagonist. The drug itself is not 
narcotic at all." 

Doctor Nix said the program 
of the national addiction 
committee in no way interferes 
with other programs. "Our job 
is to cooperate with anybody 
who will fight this horrible 
problem of drugs," Doctor Nix 
said. 

"In the pilot state of 
Louisiana we are learning in 
addition to accomplishing" said 
Doctor Nix. "Our second state 
program will begin in Texas in 
about two weeks. We have the 
attack now, and we are going to 
whip this thing or it will engulf 
us. Wish us luck." 



rER 



IS 



November 1 
Deadline 
For Fiancial Aid 
Applications 




Students Will Observe 
Traditional Tech Game 



"Lettermen" To Give 
Showcase '70 Concert 



By Cheryl Reese 
Showcase 70 will continue its 
new dimension of en- 
tertainment by presenting "The 
Lettermen" Wednesday, Oc- 
tober 28. The show, sponsored 
bv the Student Union governing 
board, will begin at 8 p jn. in the 
Prather Coliseum. 

The sounds of "The Let- 
termen" have been described 
as profoundly explaining the 
word harmony. 

The members of the trio 
creating this perfect vocal 
blending are Tony Butala, Gary 
Pike, and Jim Pike. 

Since its creation in 1961, the 
group has appeared at more 
than 1200 colleges throughout 
the country. They are currently 
on their twentieth cross-country 
sellout tour. In addition to their 
college circuit, "The Let- 
termen" are an enormous at- 
traction in the more "adult" 
sophisticated hotels and night 
clubs. 

Trio's first single recording 
for Capitol Records, "The Way 
You Look Tonight", has sold 
more than a million copies to 
date. Their second and third 
Capitol singles, "When I Fall In 
Love" and "Come Back Silly 
Girl" followed the pattern 
selling almost two million 
copies. 

The groups first album, "A 
Song for Young Love", was a 
number one best seller on the 
music charts for 58 straight 
weeks. In 1966 alone, their total 
album sales reached the mark 
of 840,000. 

Individually, Tony Butala 
was born in Sharon, Penn- 
sylvania, and sang on a radio 
show at eight years of age. This 
led him to a singing job with the 
famed Mitchell Boys Choir in 
Hollywood. 

Jim Pike was born in St. 
Louis, Missouri, and attended 
Brigham Young University in 
Utah. After college, he moved to 
California where "The Let- 
termen" were born. 

Gary Pike was born in Twin 
Falls, Idaho, and attended the 
local schools until his family 
moved to California. 

"The Lettermen" travel 
separately while on tour, 
although they carry with them 
musicians, a lighting man, a 
sound technician, a road 
manager, and a 1969 converted 
Greyhound bus. 

The "lounge" as it is called, 
contains built-in beds for 



members of the company in 
case they want to rest between 
engagements, a television, 
stereo, tape recorder, sound 
and lighting equipment, and 
wardrobe for the act. It also has 
all tapes of completed shows so 
that critiques can' be held later. 

When "The Lettermen" get a 
few hours off for their 250-mile 
hops (they never travel more 
than that between concerts) the 
golf clubs, bowling balls and 
shotguns are taken out of then- 
respective cars and put to good 
use as all three are devoted 
sportsmen. 

A special invitation is ex- 
tended by the Union Board to all 
of the Natchitoches residents. A 
good performance is an- 
ticipated for the whole family to 
be given by these contemporary 
harmonies with their in- 
terchangeable parts. The price 

Chef's Special- 
Crow For Tech 

This Monday following the 
Northwestern-Tech Weekend 
the Dean of Students and the 
student body President of the 
school which loses the State 
Fair game will be eating crow. 

The ceremonial crow will be 
served to symbolize the long 
standing rivalry between NSU 



of admission for NSU students 
is by I.D. card. For other 
students, the price will be $2.00 
and for adults, $2.50. 



By Bill Carter 

The classic Tech- 
Northwestern football game 
will celebrate its 56th an- 
niversary this weekend when 
hundreds of students from 
Louisiana Tech and Nor- 
thwestern converge on 
Shreveport for the annual 
event. 

One of the oldest rivalries in 
the state, the series began in 
1907 and was played locally, 
alternating between the two 
schools, until 1937. The game 
has since become the annual 
opening event of the Louisiana 
State Fair. 

Traditionally known as "Tech 
Weekend" by Northwestern 
students, the event and 
preparations leading up to it 
have progressed a long way 
since 1907 when the only pre- 
game activities were a bonfire 
and a pep rally. Preparations 
for what is now one of the major 
activities on the social calendar 
of both schools begin long in 
advance of the scheduled event. 

Prior to the occasion, the 
State Fair Queen and her Court 
are selected by the student body 
to represent the school in ac- 
tivities throughout the week and 
for presentation at pre-game 
activities Saturday night. 
Nightly car brigades ending in 
gigantic pep rallies are 
scheduled throughout the 
week, known as Wreck Tech 
Week. The NSU SGA assigns 
activities such as Purple and 
White Day, Hang 'Em High Day 
and Wreck Tech Day. 

Wreck Tech buttons and signs 
are sold and distributed by 
various organizations 
throughout the week, and a sign 
contest is held and an award is 
made to the organization with 
the best sign. 



Coffeehouse Show 
Termed A Success 



By Vicki Prather 

Surrounded by shadows and 
soft lights, and the gentle 
sounds of Folk music, Maggie 
and Terre Roche made their 
opening appearance at this 
season's second NSU Cof- 
feehouse production on Oct. 19. 

Maggie and Terre 's careers 
began about five years ago, 
when their Mother gave Maggie 
a guitar. Since then they have 
visited in such places as 
Malach's II, Gaslight Cafe, (all 
in New York), the midwest area 
and radio stations, churches 
and Universities in New Jersey. 

Areas of local interest in 
which they have recently ap- 
peared are Centenary College in 
Shreveport, and also in 
Pineville, La. 

They are soon to begin a tour 
of the New England states. 
Maggie and Terre were 



Terre, a small, blond 17 year 
old girl spoke with a soft, shy 
voice, which later changed to 
the more boisterous one while 
singing. 

Terre replied, "We write 
most of our music. Some of our 
favorites we have written are 
''California'', and 
"Malachays", a song about a 
New York club. She continued 
by saying, "I hope our music 
will help us to live for all people 
everywhere." 

They sang hits by Simon and 
Garfunkle, and Joni Mitchell, as 
well as their own original songs. 

They were, indeed, girls who 
have come along way, and their 
faces are ones who have seen 
alot and experienced quite a bit. 



Each year, the Demons 
manage to capture a Tech 
Bulldog, that is tried and found 
guilty of a long list of felonies. 
The bulldog is hanged at 
Wednesday nights pep rally, 
and his remains lay in state in 
the Student Union Thursday for 
all to view. In the traditional 
pep rally and bonfire Thursday 
night, the Bulldog is burned in 
effigy, and his ashes later 
buried. The final campus event, 
a Wreck Tech dance is held in 
the Student Union Ballroom 
Thursday night following the 
bonfire. On Friday, students are 
busy decorating their cars and 
preparing for the trip to 
Shreveport. 

Many other events have been 
added to the classic throughout 
the years. One such tradition, is 
the exchange of the Tech- 
Northwestern Flag. The flag 
presentation has been an annual 
ceremony at the Northwestern- 
Tech game since 1949 when 
Northwestern student leader 

J.O. Lancaster began the 
banner exchange. The banner 
traditionally remains on the 
campus of the victor until the 
next year. The banner has 
become known as The Rag. 

Dudley Fulton, Northwestern 
dean of students, recalls that 
the first Northwestern-Tech 
banner was a triangular, 12-foot 
long banner. Northwestern 
presented it to Tech the first 
year and never saw it again 
until 1953. 

As a matter of fact Tech had 
won it so often, school officials 
forgot to bring it to the 1953 

Speech Alley Is 
Re-established 

SGA has approved the re- 
establishment of the weekly 
Free Speech Alley. Discussions 
will be held every Tuesday from 
12:30 p.m. until 2 p.m. in the 
quadrangle of the Student Union 
Building. 

Once a week the meeting will 
be held in the Ballroom and a 
panel discussion will be held on 
a given subject by two or 
more speakers followed by an 
open discussion period. 

All participants must be in 
some way connected with 
Northwestern and must present 
a valid I.D. card. All speakers 
must be recognized by the 
moderator before he will be 
allowed to speak. The 
moderator will be a member of 
the SGA and will not be allowed 
to enter into any discussions. 

The Free Speech Alley will be 
given four weeks trial run. If 
after this time there has not 
been enough student support it 
will again be discontinued. 



game and had to deliver it to the 
Northwestern campus later. 
STATISTICS 

Since the rivalry began in 
1907, Louisiana Tech has 
captured the most games, 
winning 36 and losing 15. Four of 
the games have ended in ties. 
All four of these games had a 
score of 0-0. 

Even though Tech has won 
the most games, NSU and Tech 
have been considered fairly 
matched since 1958. Since that 
time, of the 12 games played, 
Tech has won seven, and NSU 
has captured five. The total 
scores for both teams since 1958 
show the Bulldogs over NSU 239 
points to 206. 

More statistics show that 
Tech has the longest winning 
streak in the series with a total 
of nine games from 1945 to 1952. 
NSU's longest winning streak 
occured from 1938 to 1940 with a 
three game win. The Demons 
have been scoreless in 14 games 
and the Bulldogs have been 
scoreless in 10 games. 

The worst score that the 
Bulldog's have compiled 
against the NSU Demons was in 
1911, when Tech toppled NSU 
with a score of 39-0. NSU's best 
win over Tech came in 1932, 
when the Demons overran the 
Bulldogs by a score of 33-0. 

The pennant began to look a 
little ragged in the late 1950's 
and was replaced by a colorful, 
flag-type banner in 1959. A 
ceremony was held after the 
1959 game to burn the 
triangular pennant. 

In 1963, the new flag was 
stolen from the Louisiana Tech 
Student Union during the Mc- 
Neese football game on the 
Tech campus. It was necessary 
to design and prepare a new 
flag before the 1964 Louisiana 
Tech-Northwestern game at the 
State Fair. 

The flag prepared in 1964 is 
the one still in existence. Itts a 
huge, rectangular flag 
featuring the colors of both 
universities. 

Student Government 
Association officials from each 
school will meet at the center of 
the field immediately after the 
game for the presentation of the 
banner, which remains on the 
campus of the winner until next 
year's game. 

Many changes have been 
made in the traditions 
throughout the years. This year, 
both schools enter the game 
under their newly acquired 
university status, and for the 
first time in a number of years, 
the traditional parade and pep 
rally in downtown Shreveport 
has been relocated. 

Yet, now as always, the cry at 
NSU is WRECK TECH! 



and Tech. If Northwestern wins,* pictured against a backdrop of 

freely painted ideas. The at- 
mosphere was accented with 
small candlelit tables, scattered 
about the room. They appeared 
in peasant dress, overshadowed 
by colorful lights. 



crow will be served to Tech in 
the Student Union Ballroom. If, 
by some slim chance, Nor- 
thwestern loses, Dean Fulton 
and David Precht will travel to 
Tech. 

Precht commented, "I'm 
looking forward to the up- 
coming visit of Tech student 
body President, Jim Dowling 
and the Dean of Student Affairs, 
Monday Afternoon." 

The Mayor of Shreveport, 
Clyde Fant, has proclaimed 
.Saturday, Oct. 24, as Tech- 
Northwestern Day in 
Shreveport. Representatives 
from NSU witnessing the 
signing of the proclamation 

were: Debbie Wallace, State 
Fair Queen; David Precht, 
student body President; Bobby 
Harling, State Fair Chairman; 
Jo Pease, School Spirit 
Representative; and Jack 
Hoffstadt, student body Vice- 
president. 

The signing of the 
proclamation was covered by 
Shreveport radio and television 
stations. 



They seemed perfectly 
assured when they were 
singing, however they were 
distant minded from the 
audience in the songs they sang. 
They held the spectators in a 
somber mood throughout the 
time. 

Maggie and Terre 's lives, as 
reflected through their music, 
apparently seem to have no 
beginning or end, but instead 
contained an aimless wan- 
dering. 

Dark-haired, 19 year old 
Maggie said, "We like to travel 
alone. We always have. We 
enjoy going to different places." 

She also commented on her 
favorite musical artists as 
being Simon and Garfunkle, and 
The Beatles. 

"We are going to make a 
career out of singing, it is our 
lives," she ended. 




COMING PERFORMERS -The Lettermen, a three-man singing group who have 
appeared at NSU twice before, will be returning for a third performance Wed- 
nesday, Oct. 28, at 8 p.m. in Prather Coliseum. The Lettermen will be the second 
in the Showcase '70 series sponsored by the Student Union Governing Board. 
Students will be admitted on their ID cards. 



Page 2, The CURRENT SAUCE, October 23 



Rules Of Conduct 



Rules of Personal Conduct 

Disciplinary procedures outlines below shall apply 
to any person who commits or attempts to commit 
any of the following acts of misconduct: 

L Intentional obstruction or disruption of teaching, 
research, administration, disciplinary procedures, or other 
university or university-authorized event. 

2. Unauthorized occupation or unauthorized entry into any 
university facility. 

3. Physical abuse or threat thereof against any person on 
campus or at any university authorized event, or other 
conduct which threatens or endangers the health or safety of 
any such person. 

4. Theft or damage to property of the university or a person 
on the campus. 

5. Intentional interference with the right of access to 
university facilities or with any lawful right of any person on 
the campus. 

6. Setting a fire on the campus without proper authority. 

7. Unauthorized use of possession on the campus of 
firearms, ammunition, or other dangerous weapons, sub- 
stances, or materials. 

8. Aid or inciting others to commit any act of misconduct 
set forth above. 



SANCTIONS 

1. Any student or member of the faculty or staff who is 
found to have violated any of the rules of personal conduct 
may be sanctioned up to and including suspension, expulsion 
or dismissal. If the violation is found to be of a serious nature 
such student or member of the faculty or staff shall, at 
minimum, be suspended or dismissed for one academic year. 
A faculty or staff member shall receive no salary 
during a dismissal period. 



2. A visitor to the campus, found to have violated any of the 
rules of personal conduct, may be permanently denied ad- 
mission to or employment by the university. If the violation is 
found to be of a serious nature or to have contributed to 
disruption, the visitor shall, at a minimum, be denied ad- 
mission or employment for twelve months. 

3. Sanction imposed under(l) and (2) shall be effective at 
all universities under the jurisdiction of the Louisiana State 
Board of Education. A person not eligible for admission or 
employment by one university or college shall be barred at 
any of the other universities or colleges under the State 
Board. 

4. The president of the university or college is authorized to 
bar from the campus any student or member of the faculty or 
staff who, in the president's judgment, has committed an act 
of misconduct in violation of the rules of personal conduct 
and whose presence on the campus constitutes a clear and 
present danger to the orderly processes of the university or 
college. 



STATEMENT OF CAMPUS INTEGRITY 



1. The State Board is unwavering in its support of academic 
freedom and of the academic responsibilities concomitant 
therewith. 

2. No state university or college under the jurisdiction of 
the State Board shall be or become an instrument of political 
action. The expression of political opinions and viewpoints 
will be those of individuals and not of institutions, since the 
official adoption of any political position, whether favored by 
majority or minority, tends to substitute one-sided com- 
mitment for the continuing search for truth. 

3. Major proposed changes of the college -or university 
calendar and the consequences of such changes will .be 
brought with recommendations of-the Louisiana State Board 
of Education for final decision. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials re/lect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


Niva Chavez 


News Editor 


Bubba Maddox 


Business Manager 


Gene McArdle 


Ass t Business Manager 


Scott Thompson 


Campus Editor 


Kris tie Roach 


Features Editor 


Lynn Rollins 


Sports Editor 


David Miller 


Ass't Sports Editor 


Skipper Young 


Sports Reporter 


Ronnie McBride 


Student Photographers 


Lester Fife 


In Division of 


Don Gomez 


Informational Services 


Pete Piazza 




John Haag 




Tom Gresham 


Photographer 


Manuel Chavez 


Photographer 


Carl Silverstein 


Reporter 


Lenette Thorns berry 


Reporter 


Meloni O'Banion 


Reporter 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Reporter 


Frank Presson 


Advisor 



A Look at SGA 



. by Phil Frank For What It's Worth 



An opinion expressed in last 
week's edition of the Current 
Sauce brought to light (perhaps 
somewhat prematurely) a 
project already planned by the 
Student Government 
Association. The author of that 
letter, Donnie Couvillion, 
mentioned that SGA should be 
more representative than it 
presently is. 

This problem of the structure 
of our student government has 
been contemplated in the past, 
and is presently being 
researched by the SGA. A 
"Constitutional Convention" is 
tentatively set for Oct. 31 and 
Nov. 1, at which a revisionary 
committee will attempt to 
rewrite the present Nor- 
thwestern State University 
Constitution. 

During the short period I have 
served as Student Body 
President, I and other members 
of SGA have become aware of 
the shabby, ambiguous state of 
that document. In some areas, 
the scope of SGA is far too 
restricted, while in others, the 
duties prescribed exceed 
structural limitations. 

At any rate, some revisions 
will be made next weekend. 
Following that, the student body 
will be called upon to ratify the 
revised Constitution. The im- 
portance of unprecedented 
participation in that election 
(hopefully some time this fall) 
will be further stressed in a 
future article(s) in this paper. 

One of the primary concerns 
of the upcoming convention will 



BY DAVID PRECHT 

be to rectify the "represen- 
tation gap" mentioned by 
Couvillion. Under the present 
constitution, leadership in SGA 
is too restrictive and ex- 
clusionary, and in my opinion, 
will have to be changed. Some 
students (particularly graduate 
students) are under- 
represented, even though they 
are required to pay SGA fees. If 
the project is successful in these 
areas, at least this problem will 
be eradicated. 

Other areas, including the 
judiciary system, student rights 
and freedoms, and student 
discipline will be covered in the 
two-day convention. 

The point being made in this 
article is this: the proposed 
constitution should be practical 
and lasting, and therefore, it 
should be framed with the 
desires of each member of the 
student body of NSU held 
primary. And, it is the 
responsibility of each member 
to make his desires known to the 
SGA. Suggestions presented in 
writing in the form of a letter or 
note, signed, and mailed to the 
Student Government Office, 
NSU, will be considered during 
the convention. 

Here, you - each student of 



By Bessie Brock - Editor 




sow awe a eermeu- tbmu <mp 



student government. Whether 
or not you decide to take ad- 
vantage of this opportunity 
remains in your hands. If you 
decide to shirk this obligation, 
then only you will bear the 
responsibility. 



THE MUCKRAKER 



ByJackHoffstadt 



The State Of The Union 



by Val Marmillion 

With the action and ex- 
citement of State Fair upon us, 
it is proper to present an 
overview at this time. The 
activities that procede the 
annual State Fair Classic 
transform the Union into a state 
of pandemonium for an entire 
week. 

The excitement began 
Monday evening with a spirited 
pep rally on the Student Union 
Bridge. This pep rally 
proceeded the first of three 
performances in the "Purple 
Light" Coffee House series. The 
Union Board, during its second 
"Purple Light," presented 
Maggie and Terre Roche, two 
folk-type singers. 

Following this action-packed 
day the stage was set for the 
sale of buttons, distribution of 



banners, and placement of 
spirit-arousing signs around the 
NSU campus. 

As is typical of State Fair 
week, the Tech mascot lay in 
state Thursday in the Union 
Lobby. That night after a pep 
rally and bonfire, the Union 
Board presented an all- 
university "Wreck Tech" 
Dance that concluded the high- 
spirited week. 

Thanks to the efforts of the 
SGA State Fair planning 
committee and SGA School 
Spirit Committee, the events of 
the week were enjoyable and 
rewarding. The Union Board 
members have all planned to be 
on board for the successful 
outcome of this year's en- 
counter. Enjoy your weekend! 
Drive with care so that you can 
be there and return. LET'S 
WRECK TECH! 



News And Views 



The Quebec Liberation Front 
(FLQ) still demands the release 
of 23 political prisoners and 
$500,000 in gold for the release of 
British diplomat James R. 
Cross, kidnapped Oct. 5. A 
second victim of the FLQ, 
Pierre Laporte, late Quebec 
labor minister, was murdered 
Sunday. 

Tuesday, Canadian police and 
troops found the terrorist's 
hideout where Laporte was 
murdered. Paul Rose and Marc 
Carbonneau, two FLQ mem- 
bers who are believed to be the 
kidnappers, are as yet still at 
large. Quebec provincial police 
issued nationwide warrants for 
their arrest, and sealed off 
escape routes from Quebec 
Province. 

The government still offers a 
one-way plane ride to Havana - 
for Cross' captors in exchange 
for turning Cross over to Cuban 
officials on a bridge over the St. 
Lawrence River. He would be 
released when the kidnappers 
arrived in Cuba. 

In two handwritten notes left 
in a telephone booth. Cross 
pleaded with police to cease 
their search for fear of his life. 
Authorities are continuing the 
manhunt under war-time 
security measures for the 
terrorists. 

"The FLQ seeks in- 
dependence from Canada by 
means of violent revolution, has 
no mandate but terror, no 
policies but violence and no 
solutions but murder/' said 
iYime Minister Pierre Elliott 
ideau in a meeting of the 
house of Commons. 

Repercussions of the violence 
reached beyond the Canadian 
boundaries across the Atlantic 
to France where the French 
speaking minority of Canada 
have expressed their opinions. 
Newspapers in France carry 
editorials presenting the FLQ 
as "an oppressed people driven 
to desperate measures to gain 



By Carl Silverstein 

advantages." 

The general concensus 
presents sympathizers of the 
Quebec revolution for in- 
dependence as an oppressed 
people right in their ideas, but 
not condoned by their means. 
They are tied to France by 
history, language and culture, 
but living in an English 
speaking majority. 

The French government 
officially remains silent on this 
issue. Many wonder if any 
change has occurred since the 
time of De Gaulle's cry of "Vive 
Quebec libre"-Long live free 
Quebec, when he visited Canada 
in 1967. 

Apparently France had in- 
sight into the situation and 
chose her side then. Has 
President Georges Pompidou 
retained this feeling in the 
French government? No one 
knows, nor can anyone fortell 
how France's sudden renewal of 
relations with Ottowa will affect 
the situation. Ottowa dropped 
relations with France after De 
Gaulle's visit, showing disfavor 
on the French government's 
stand with Quebec. 

The revolution in Quebec is by- 
no means limited to the active 
FLQ terrorists. Many sym- 
pathizers of the cause, as feared 
by Canadian officials, are as yet 
silent. Canada must quickly 
subdue the FLQ if she still 
wishes to allow liberation by 
lawful means-that is, if 
liberation would be condoned by 
the members of such a 
parliamentary procedure. 
Sympathizers of the front will 
not remain silent forever. 

People of common feelings 
are often roused to unnatural 
actions when caught up in the 
enthusiasm of a revolution. This 
is evident in our own revolution 
when various colonists banded 
together after the 
Revolutionary War of 1876 
began, to follow the activists 
who started the revolution. 



First of all I would like to thank all the faithful for their help in 
getting the Muckraker back in the goodole Current Sauce (still 
sounds like a refuge from a jam jar). For those of you who don't 
remember or were not here last year, this column was devoted to 
commentary about school and according to my mother it was a 
pretty darn good column. This year I will hope once again to open a 
few ears and perhaps stimulate a mind or two. What is said here 
will not be written to please anyone and fact being fact, it doesn't 
matter to me if anyone agrees with me or not-if it causes people to 
think about what I have written. Any thoughts, even disagreeable 
ones, are preferrable to no thought at all. 

As for the SGA, I will not be able to comment on it as freely as I 
did last year, as I am part of this illustrious organization and my 
comments would perhaps cause more harm than good. However in 
this first Muckraker, I feel I owe it to the people who brought me 
back to at least give a short analysis of the SGA, as I see it-so here 
goes. 

This year's SGA has fewer individual leaders than last years but 
also greater group harmony and cohesion. This government is 
made up of people like Killen, Thrash, and Baskerville to whom 
hard work has been more a pleasure than a duty. People, who 
although they may lack the personal charisma that was found in 
Student Government last year also lack the personal goals and 
because of this don't have to worry about next year's elections, but 
can concentrate on this year's work. These are the type of people 
who can make Student Government work as it should, and I stress 
workers, not leaders, for we all saw last year what can happen 
when there is no defined leadership. Workers, as I say, are needed 
and the SGA has them especially in an outstanding sophomore 
class (Harling, Pease, Hebert, Willis, etc.)-students who, unless 
something surprising happens, will be the people who will carry on 
the unfinished business that we leave and people who will provide 
the guidance the SGA will need in the future. 

I have kept one person 'till last, Mr. David Precht, the Student 
Body President. David was my running mate last year and the 
editor of the newspaper when I started this column. Since this time 
we have drifted apart, how far apart I don't know. Personally I 
don't like his politics, much of his humor, the way he handles 
certain situations, his breath or the cologne he wears. On top of this 
he is a sorry roommate and a bad driver. However, apart from my 
personal dislikes, I must say that David Precht is probably the best 
thing that has ever happened to the students at this university. No 
one cares more about John Doe, student, than does David nor will a 
student ever approach David with a problem and not be listened to. 
His work on student rights and his pushing for a constitutional 
convention are projects which will have a long-lasting positive 
effect on the university and the student body and I truly believe that 
Dave Precht will always be known as the president who not only 
cared the most, but also did the most. 

It has come to my attention recently that Coach Gossett has 
asked Campus Security to run students off the football field and 
practice field on the pretense that they are supposedly tearing up 
the field with their shoes. The only trouble with this reasoning is 
that not only does our team play on it, but our band stomps over it 
five days a week and then we let high school teams use it. Believe 
me, Coach, if all this hasn't destroyed it, some boys in tennis shoes 
surely won't hurt it. Anyway, who do you think they assess for your 
large athletic budget? I assure you it's not St. Mary's or Nat- 
chitoches High-it's those people you don't let use your field. That's 
not real grateful, Coach. 



Traffic Violations 



Many times as I have walked to classes or to 
the dining hall, I have noticed that most drivers 
fail to yield the right of way to pedestrians when 
they are crossing the streets. 

According to "Traffic Regulations," a booklet 
prepared by the Campus Traffic Committee, 
failing to give pedestrains the right of way in' 
crosswalks is a moving violation (Number VI, 
Subdivision 2 in the handbook). 

According to Campus Security, failure to yield 
to pedestrains comes under the heading of 
careless and reckless driving. Careless and 
reckless driving, according to the Natchitoches 
Police who handle moving traffic violations, is 
punishable by a fine of $25.50. 

Since the student must get to classes on time, I 
sincerely believe that he should have the right of 
way when crossing streets. But having the right 
of way is of no significance if drivers do not yield 
to the pedestrian. Laws made should be en- 
forced. 

Perhaps this problem is due to the student's 
ignorance of the situation. In this case the 
ignorance is the fault of both the students and the 
security force. It is the fault of the students 
because the majority probably did not read the 
"Traffic Regulations" booklet. It is also the fault 
of the security force because the rule is not 
properly advertised on signs around the campus. 
I also believe that crosswalks should be more 
clearly marked. 

One Campus Security officer said that some 
students were not using the crosswalks. Students 
are reminded that they are protected only when 
walking in these marked areas. 

Any student who operates a vehicle on campus 
should become familiar with the traffic 
regulations in the handbook he was given at 
registration. Campus Security should enforce 
these regulations. 

School Spirit 



Once again it's time to travel to Shreveport for 
what is considered North western's biggest game 
of the year. As this time approaches, it brings to 
mind school spirit - or rather the lack of it. 

At each game that I have attended this 
semester, I have noticed the extreme lack of 1 
spirit and support for the team. When I stand up 
to yell and cheer the team, the people sitting] 
around me stare as if I were some kind of nut. j 
They just sit there as if nothing were happening ] 
and then they complain because thel 
cheerleaders stay on the Greek side of the 
stadium. I wonder what their reason could be. 

At the game I have also noticed that the only 
people who seem to be supporting the team are 
the cheerleaders, pom pon girls, the Greeks, and 
the NSU Band. Perhaps the remainder of the 
students are ashamed or just too lazy to get up 
and cheer the team on. 

The same situation seems to exist at the pep 
rallies. Again only the Greeks, cheerleaders, 
pom pon girls attend. I'll bet this situation really 
makes the team feel like we want them to win. 

Wreck Tech! 

I would like to take this opportunity to express 
the Current Sauce staff's support for the Demons 
-- not only in the Tech game but also throughout 
the rest of the season. 



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IfLetterTtoThTEditor 



Minutes of SGA 



Dear Dr. Kilpatrick, 

I want to extend my ap- 
preciation for the excellent 
cafeteria service we receive at 
Iberville Dining Hall. The many 
kinds of food we can choose 
from, as well as the opportunity 
for seconds are among the 
many fine qualities of the food 
service. Many of my friends 
have stated that the food ser- 
vice at Iberville is superior to 
those of other schools which 
they have attended. I am 
grateful for this aspect of NSU. 

Sincerely, 
Mary Creighton 



October 20, 1970 
The Student Government 
Association of NSU met in the 
SGA Conference room on October 



each session. (3) 
mustbe identified by his I.D. card 
as a currently enrolled student of 
NSU. This motion was seconded 



20 at 5:30 P.M. Meeting was called by Rollins. Motion carried, 
to order by Precht. The group Pease moved that Hoffstadt be 
was led in prayer by Lynn Killen moderator for the first Free 



followed by the Pledge of 
Allegiance led by Debbie Wing. 
Secretary called the roll; absent 



Speech Alley session. Seconded by 
McConnell. Motion carried. 
Thrash moved to formulate 



were Baskerville, McDowell, committee to take action on the 



Willis, and Gray; Sepulvado and 
Rollins were late. 

Standing and Special Com- 
mittee reports were given. 

Hoffstadt moved to take from 
the table the Free Speech Alley 
discussion. Seconded by Thrash. 
Motion carried. 

Hoffstadt moved to 
Free Speech Alley 



composed of Freshmen of- 
ficers. "Seconded by McConnell. 
Amendment passed. Main motion 
reactivate carried, 
and the Singletary moved that SGA 
following rules be followed: (1) select five Freshmen Associates 
Meetings are scheduled each this year. Seconded by Harling. 
Tuesday from 12:30 until 2:00 Motion carried, 
p.m. in the Student Union patio. Rollins moved that SGA form a 
One of these meetings in each committee to research "dad 
month will be moved to the week." Seconded by Hoffstadt. 
Ballroom. On this one occasion, Motion was defeated, 
thetopic will be predetermined by Rushing moved that meeting be 
SGA, with affirmative and adjourned. Seconded by Harling. 
negative speaker chosen. After Motion carried, 
this presentation, the audience Respectfully submitted, 

will be asked to participate. (2) Debbie Singletary 

SGA will appoint a moderator for SGA Secretary. 



Dear Editor: 

As I read the Current Sauce of 
Friday, Oct. the 16th, I see a 
statement made by a student 
Each speaker that says, "There are so many 
gripes I don't know where to 
begin." If I may, I would like to 
help her out. 

Apparently the Ad- 
ministration isn't aware of the 
parking problem on this 
campus, (Rapides Parking lot 
especially). The students, as I 
am, are very aware of this. Let 
me explain myself. You have 
the inconsiderates who park on 
inserting "formulate a committee tne curve taking up two parking 

spaces, and the one who parks 
crooked causing someone else 
to park crooked. But the one I 
really get a kick out of is the 
Bourgeois pig who parks behind 
another car so that he can't 
back out. The only way you can 
go is forward and 99 per cent of 
the time this is impossible. 

It seems as though the ad- 
ministration or Campus 
Security could do something 
about this. 

There have been numerous 
times that I have had to be 



proposals made by the Campus 
B e a u t if i c a t i o n Committer:. 
Seconded by Hoffstadt. Thrash 
moved to amend this motion by 



somewhere in a hurry only 
find myself blocked in. I han 
been late for many a| 
pointments because of this 

I feel that Campus Securit 
should turn their attention 
this problem instead of issuifl 
petty citations for such mind 
errors such as: parking on tt 
grass, backing in, or any of tl 
other violations mentioned < 
the little slip of paper called 
parking ticket. 

In my opinion Camp« 
Security is the richei 
organization on campus (mi 
more so than the Golden Nugg* 
in Las Vegas). If they have tl 
authority to control traffic the 
they should put their little heal 
together and figure out 
solution. 

If I am not mistaken som 
money was allocated to sprea 
gravel on the lot. This is fit 1 
and dandy, but they should ha' 
used some of this money 
enlarge the lot. 

I, like many students, don 
appreciate getting up in A 
morning and finding scratch^ 
dents, and other mine 
damages caused by another d 
trying to back out of 
LEGITIMATE parking spa<* 
This occurs because sotf 
clown has parked behind him * 
other cars have been left in U> 
middle lane blocking him frc* 
all four sides. 

If I have to pay these pe$ 
tickets and those who park & 
this aren't fined, then I feel a 
though I am being taken 1° 
granted. 

I write this letter in hopes th 8 
someone will take it under the" 
hat to do something about it 
Respectful!)' 
Larry J. Cr* 11 



HARI 




SEl 



I 



October 23, The CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 



- Editor 



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Wreck Tech Activities Highlight Greeks' Week 



port for 
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•ings to 

id this 
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e the 
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he pep 

iaders, 
i really, 
to win. 



xpress 
emons 
ughout 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Seven members were pledged 
into Kappa Sigma last week. 
Included were Art Adams, 
Chris Cordero, Dennis Dans, 
Grover Davis, Ken Johnson, 
John Restovich, and Loran 
Shaver. 

The Sigs will be yelling along 
with everyone else this weekend 
when the Demons take on rival 
Louisiana Tech. Two parties 
have been scheduled at the 
Fireman's Club for Oct. 23-24. 
The "Rock Foundation" will 
provide entertainment both 
nights. 

In intramural activity, the 
Sigs were 4-1 at press time 
following a 50-0 romp over the 
"Atomic Rooster". 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa participated in the All 
College Rodeo, October 13 and 
14, and won the all girl's rodeo 
team trophy. Three individual 
trophies were also won by Delta 
Mu in the event which was 
sponsored by the NSU 
Agriculture Club. 

Melinda Voorhies and Cheryl 
Reese took first place honors in 
the goat sacking contest and 
second place in the calf 
scramble. Third place was also 
taken in the calf scramble by 
Betty Walsh and Lissa Mc- 
Caleb. 

A Mom and Dad's Day 
reception was held Saturday, 
October 17 at the Sigma Kappa 
house at 1:00. In attendance 
were Sigma Kapps, Pi Kappa 
Phis and their families and 
friends. 

Delta Mu wishes to welcome 
Sister Marie Perrone, traveling 
secretary for Sigma Kappa, 
who has been visiting the 
chapter this week. After Sister 
Perrone's arrival Sunday, the 



chapter attended evening 
services at the First United 
Methodist Church. 

After church, a surprise party 
was given for the pledges our K 
house. Sister Perrone attended 
all of the NSU-Tech Week 
functions. Her visit ended with a 
party fiven in her honor 
Thursday night. 

The spirit of Sigma Kappa 
was shown this week by their 
attendance at all the pep rallies 
and participation in the sign 
content "Purple and White 
Day." The spirit stick was won 
by Delta Mu at the first pep 
rally Monday night. 

Gerentology, one of Sigma 
Kappa's national philan- 
thropies, was held Tuesday with 
actives and pledges in at- 
tendance. It was given at the 
Natchitoches Geriatrics Nur- 
sing Home. 

Afterwards, the pledge 
meeting was opened and Katy 
Van Asselberg and Lissa Mc- 
Caleb were presented as 
"Pledges of the Week." A 
pledge project and study halls 
were discussed. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu chapter 
initiated Dees Cox this past 
Sunday. Congratulations Dees! 
Sig Tau pledged two more boys, 
Alton Ashbe and Luther Lee. 

Sig Tau has made plans for 
this week-end in Shreveport. 
Saturday morning we will meet 
at Monsier and then from there 
go to the pep rally out at Shreve 

City. After the game we will 
have a dance at the Progressive 
Men Club and we would like to 
invite everyone to come. 

Sigma Tau Gamma has a 
newly organized association for 
the girls going with Sig Taus. 
The Sisters of the Shield will 
work with the active chapter 





SIGN CONTEST WINNERS-Pi Kappa Phi won first 
Place in the sign contest sponsored by the SGA Phi 
Mu placed second and Tri Sigma was third. 



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OYER 50,000 ITEMS 




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SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Tri Sigmas have been 
working hard all week getting 
ready for Tech weekend. The 
Alpha Zeta chapter attended all 
of the activities during : ; ie 
week, and will also participate 
in those at Shreveport. A work 
night was held last Tuesday 
night to make signs and other 
tilings needed to create great 
spirit for the big game. 

Let's all make it a point to go 
to Tech weekend and support 
the Demons to the utmost and 
show the Bulldogs who's the 
best! Let's really wreck Tech ! ! 

Sigma Sigma Sigma would 
also like to congratulate one of 
its new pledges Marcia 
Thomas, for being crowned 
Miss Rodeo Queen at the 
Natchitoches Parish Rodeo. 



THETA CHI 

The brothers of Theta Chi 
have a full week ahead of them. 
We hope to end a long losing 
streak in intramural football. 
Also our pledges are competing 
against each other for the 
honnor title of Toilet Bowl 
Queen this Thursday night. The 
winner of this event will then 
compete with the Theta Chi 
chapter at Centenary this 
-weekend. The winner will be 



announced at half-time during 
an intral-fraternity football 
game. 

The Centenary chapter of 
Theta Chi have planned a party 
for our chapter Friday night at 
their house. They hope to wish 
us a victory Saturday night over 
Tech, which we are sure we'll 
do. 



This week our 
awarded the D.S.W. 
B.J. Cunningham. 
Theta Chi we say 
Bulldogs." 



pledges 
trophy to 
So from 
•Fork the 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 



Epsilon-Upsilon chapter 
members were extremly 
pleased with the large turnout 
of parents at our Mom and 
Dad's tea and the "Jungle" 
party after the game. 

Plans for Tech weekend in- 
clude a dance Saturday at the 40 
and 8 Club featuring "Seven 
Swinging Soul Brothers." The 
dance is being sponsored by 
Louisiana Tech and Nor- 
thwestern chapters. In addition 
there will be a party Friday 
night after the chapter returns 
from the State Fair. 



Preparations are being made 
for the arrival, October 28, of 
three prominent fraternity 
brothers. The Lettermen, who 
are TKE's will be Epsilon- 
Upsilor.'s guest at a private 
banquet in the Student Union 
following the concert. 

In Intermural Competition 
TKE's early season losses are 
behind as the football team has 
won its last two games. 

The pledge class, as one of 
many of their service projects, 
will participate in the KNOC 
Radio Auction which is a 
charity benefit for the crippled 
children of Natchitoches. 

TKE wishes to recognize one 
of the unhearlded organizations 
on campus which contributes 
much energy and devotion to 
NSU football victories, that 
being the "Scout Team." Thus 
TKE sez let Harmon, Andraws, 

Robinson, Woodruff, Jordan, 
Harper, Pittman, Kavanaugh, 
Champaigne, Newman and 
especially Southwell, Wreck 
Tech. 

With the biggest week of 
NSU's year nearing TKE 
supports the Demons and sez 
lets WRECK TECH! 




w 

r 

e 
c 

k 
T 

e 
c 

h 



FIRST PLACE WINNER--Clown Winston Roberts looks on as Dale Thibodeaux 
displays his first place trophy. Dale won first place in the Wild Hose Ride last 
week during the Ag Club Rodeo. 




HUGHES 



Front Street 




KEG ROLLING RECORD TOPPLED -- Record breaking keg rollers arrive at 
the front door of the Theodore Hamm Brewing Co. in St. Paul, Minnesota. Ac- 
cepting a large German beer mug from Hamm's Master are members of the Phi 
Beta Chi Fraternity. The 40 member fraternity rolled the keg 150 plus miles from 
its Duluth campus to Hamm's, breaking the world record of 101 miles. 



DELTA ZETA 

The Epilson Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta held their regular 
meeting on October 20th. Dr. 
Richard Galloway came to our 
meeting to explain to us how we 
could help him identify the 
barrier for the handicapped 
students on campus. We will be 
working with Patricia Ingram 
for this project. 

Last week the pledge class 
elected their officers for the fall 
semester. Debbie Tynes will 
serve as presidents and her 
other officers will be Connie 
Castenado, vice president; Edie 
Stanitz, secretary; Cynthia 
Harrell, treasurer; Dorothy 
Cariere, parliamentarian; 
Lynn Mayeux and Ellen 
Sullivan, songleader; and 
Sidney Basanez, reporter. 

The DZ Pledges have really 
been working hard this week. 
Wednesday night they 
presented a skit at the pep rally 
and next week the pledges are 
giving their annual Halloween 
Party for the actives. 

Delta Zeta's Founders Day is 
October 24th, since we will all 
be off campus that day, 



Founders Day will be 
celebrated the following 
Monday with a dinner at our 
house for the alumni. 

Tickets are now on sale for 
Delta Zeta's carwash. The 
carwash will be held next 
Saturday at the Kappa Sigma 
House. You may purchase your 
tickets from any pledge or 
active. 

May DZ join in with all the 
Greeks in wishing the Demons 
good luck this weekend, LETS 
WRECK TECH! 

At a candle light this week it 
was revealed that Elian Daye is 
dropped to Buddy Vosburg. 

PHIMU 

On Monday night, Phi Mu 
held its regular meeting 
following the pep rally. Plans 
for the coming week were made 
and the sign for the sign contest 
was completed, the theme -of 
which was "SCORCH 'EM". 
Wednesday the Phi Mu's 
presented a skit at the pep rally 
which followed the car parade. 

The Phi Mu's would like to 
wish the Demons a victory, and 
we'll be there supporting our 
team! 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha added another 
intramurral victory last 
Thursday, by defeating Sigma 
Tau Gamma, 18-0. 

Last Friday night, the 
brothers enjoyed a dance held 
at the VFW Hall, featuring the 
"Rocking Roadrunners," of 
Alexandria. Saturday, the 

brothers accompanied visiting 
parents to the ballgame and 
afterwards enjoyed a party. 

They have planned numerous 
events in conjunction with 
"Tech Weekend." The brothers 
will travel to Shreveport Friday 
afternoon, for a Friday night 

dance. Saturday afternoon, the 
KA's will participate in the 
annual pep rally, and Saturday 
night, travel together in 
chartered busses for the Classic 
Game. Following the game, the 
brothers will return to the 
Washington Youree Hotel for a 

dance in the Crystal Ballroom. 
Before their return to Nat-, 
chitoches Sunday, the KA's will 
enjoy a catfish dinner at Kool 
point Lodge in Oil City. 



II 



if 



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We have your favorite beverages, cold drinks 
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TILL?? 



WRECK TECH 



Page 4, The CURRENT SAUCE, October 23 





COED OF THE WEEK 




RUSH. RUSH, RUSH - That seems to be her 
story. This week's coed features State Fair Court 
Queen Debbie Wallace, a Sophomore Speech- 
Education major from Pineville. Last summer 
Debbie attended both LSU in Alexandria and 
Louisiana College in Pineville as part of her 
attempt to graduate in three years. Serving as 
secretary of the Student Union Governing Board, 
Debbie is interested in acting and speech 
therapy and has worked in NSU's production of 
the King and I. (Photos by Manuel Chavez). 





I 



Northw 
coun 
>roduce 
days ton 
|lay Lou: 
it Shre\ 
also 
iccess ( 
In 

iwesten 
ie annu 
lead coa 
hree fre 
tarting c 
nd Roi 
ackle H 
afety Tt 
Clay ( 
nade th 
iturday 
'ensaco 
tatistica 
lefensiv 



...^ Rode ° Hew Wreck 

The Agriculture Club, one of 





WRECK TECH WRECK 
WRECK TECH WRECK 
TECH WREC 
^ TECH WREi 
m ^ TECH m 



A PLEASANT SURPRISE! Dr. Baumgardner calls attention to his "Wreck 
Tech" door and explains to Dr. Crews and Dr. Lin that he found his decorated 
door as he entered his office Wednesday morning. Two unidentified students are 
responsible for his display of spirit, but Dr. Baumgardner merely stated that he 
wished that he had thought of it first. 




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The Agriculture Club, one of 
the largest organizations on 
campus, held its annual rodeo 
on October 13 and 14. 

Various fraternitities and 
groups participated in this 
school function with all our 
desire and determination. 
Despite prior weather con- 
ditions, the anxiety of a bull ride 
and the hope of a trophy were in 
the minds of all participants. 

We the signed members of the 
Agriculture Club would like to 
extend thanks to those who not 
only participated but came to 
view one of the most exciting 
sports in America today. 

Special congratulations go to 
the first second and third place 
winners of each event. To those 
who did not place, we hope your 
future participation will be 
present. 

Look for future campus 
functions sponsored by the 
"Agriculture Club of Nor- 
thwestern State University." 



Tech 



BROADMOOR BARBER & 
HAIR STYLING SHOP 

Specializing in 

Roffler Hair Styling for men 
Hair Straightening, Coloring 
Hair Pieces for men and 
Manicures 

Three Stylists take appointments 
for your convenience. 

Phone 352-5337 



FIGHT AIR POLLUTION 
WITH LEAD FREE AMMCO 

Phone 352-8200 

Complete 

Auto 
Mechanics 

Mechanic On Duty From 7 till 7 

LEAHY TAYLOR 

AMERICAN OIL CO. 

127 Church St. 352-8200 



Forward Design 
FOR DEMONS 

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double tongue buckled slip-on. Try it for 
the together look with today's fashions. 
Bitter Brown action-finish grain leather, 
or Black. 



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HWY. 1 SOUTH 352-4949 
Where NSC Students Are Alivays Welcome 



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HAS SOUTHERN 
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HOME OF THE DEMON BURGER 

SPECIAL 

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11:00 A.M. to 2:00 P.M. 

Southern Fried 
Chicken $1 25 

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Weekly Menu $ 1 25 

Chop Round Steak - Monday 

Veal Cutlet - Tuesday 

Chicken Fried Steak -Wednesday 

with cream gravy 

Hamburger Steak - Thursday 

with smothered onions & brown gravy 

Fish Plate or Veal Cutlet -Friday 
Chicken Fried Steak - Saturday 

&. gravy J 

Veal Cutlet - Sunda y 




J 



October 2! The CURRENT SAUCE. Page 5 







Paul Zoller 
Jr. 6-1, 181 
Tight End 



Don Miser 
Jr. 6-4, 228 
Tackle 



Bobby Koncak 
Jr. 5-10,216 
Guard 



Gary McCrary 
Jr. o-l,195 
Center 



Demons Line-up for 



Northwestern State's Demons 
Lill count on upperclassmen to 
Iroduce the crucial defensive 
ilays tomorrow night when they 
May Louisiana Tech's Bulldogs 
It Shreveport, but freshmen 
nil also figure vitally in their 
luccess or failure. 
In announcing Nor- 
hwestern's starting lineup for 
he annual State Fair Classic, 
lead coach Glenn Gossett said 
j-ee freshmen will be in the 
jtarting defensive lineup - right 
Ind Ronnie Woodruff, left 
ackle Harold Clay and right 
,fety Travis Smith. 
Clay (6-1, 215) and Smith 
nade their initial starts last 
aturday as the Demons beat 
f>ensacola Navy 28-6 and 
ttatistically enjoyed their best 
efensive showing of the 
eason. The Navymen were 
nited to 257 yards total of- 
fense. 

I With Gossett substituting 
Iberallv in a tuneup to Nor- 



thwestern's strongest defensive 
test to date this season, 
Woodruff saw extensive duty. 

"After watching Woodruff 
against Pensacola," said 
Gossett, "he deserves an op- 
portunity to start. Clay and 
Smith performed capably 
enough to stay in the lineup. 

"A coach normally doesn't 
like to go with freshmen, but 
they seem to be fairly sound for 
freshmen. And right now 
they're doing us the best jobs at 
their positions." 

In quarterback Ken Lantrip 
Tech's Bulldogs boosts the Gulf 
States Conference's leading 
passers. In fullback Mike Lord 
and halfback John Adams they 
have two runners who rank 
among the leading runners. 

Yardage-wise, Nor- 
thwestern 's defense ranks last 
in the GSC, giving up an 
average of 313.6 yards per 
game, but point-wise, it ranks 
second, allowing only 13.8 points 



s 

t 

a 
r 



n 

g 




Mike Pool 
Sr. 5-9, 165 
Quarterback 



LI/ 

Donald Johnson 
Soph. 5-9, 166 
Halfback 






Leslie Robertson 
Sr. 6-2, 227 
Guard 



Leonard Richardson 
Sr. 6-2, 236 
Tackle 



Al Phillips 
Sr. 5-10, 181 
Split End 



State Fair Classic 



O 

f 




Richard Ware 
Sr. 5-10, 188 
Fullback 



Tommy Wallis 
Sr. 5-11, 187 
Halfback 



Upperclassmen Walter Edler, 
Larry Gaudet, Gordon 
Boogaerts, Clinton Ebey, Kenny 
Hrapmann, Alton Geisendorff, 
Paul Tacker and Ronnie Bagley 
have been primarily respon- 
sible for the later figure. 
They've had help, though, and 
hopefully more is upcoming 
from Woodruff, Clay and Smith. 

Woodruff replaces junior 
letterman Greg Clark, who will 
still see plenty of duty, ac- 
cording to Gossett. Clay has 
succeeded Craig Tripp, another 
junior letterman who has been 
slowed with a shoulder injury. 
Tripp has recovered now and 
should challenge to regain his 
position. Smith replaces John 
Kelly, a freshman redshirt who 
remains on call. 

The Demons, who lead the 
GSC in total offense averaging 
393 yards and 23.6 points per 
game, plan no changes in their 
offensive lineup. 



That means Al Phillips and 
Paul Zoller will be the ends with 
Leonard Richardson, Don 
Miser, Leslie Robertson, Bobby 
Koncak and Gary McCrary 
comprising the interior line. 
Quarterback Mike Pool, half- 
backs Tommy Wallis and 
Donald Johnson and fullback 
Richard Ware round out the 
unit. 

Gossett reports the Demons 
have put no special emphasis on 
this week's workouts and have 
attempted to prepare for the 
game in a low key approach, 
although the campus has been 
buzzing with spirited "Wreck 
Tech" activity. 

"We're trying out best to get 
ready without getting so high 
we won't be able to do anything 
when the game gets here," he 
said. 

The annual battle takes place 
at 7:30. KNOC will cover the 
festivities beginning at 7:15. 



WRECK 



O 



00 



>R 



200 



07 





George Doherty 
Def. Line 



Johnny Emmons 
Off. Backs 



P.M 



25 




Coaches 





John Ropp 
Off. Line 



Herbie Smith 
Off. Ends 



Glenn Gossett 
Head Coach 




Ronnie Woodruff 
Fr. 6-1,203 
Def. End 



Walter Edler 
Sr. 6-3, 216 
Def. Tackle 





Alton Geisendorff 
Jt. 6-3. 211 
Middle Guard 




TECH 




Gene Knecht 
Def. Backs 



Eugene Christmas 
Trainer 





/ 




Harold Clay 
Fr. 6-1, 225 
Def. Tackle 



Clinton Ebey 
Soph. 5-10, 172 
Def. End 



day 

y 

lay 

ay 



t 

a 
r 
t 

i 
n 

g 




Gordon Boogaerts 
Soph. 6-0, 218 
Linebacker 



Larrj Gaudet 
Jr. 5-10. 188 
Linebacker 



Ronnie Bagley 
Sr. 5-10, 177 
Cornerback 




goooooooooooooooooooooooo 

GAME AT A GLANCE § 



o 
o 
o 
o 



Travis Smith 
Fr. 5-9, 168 
Safetj 



8 



O 
O 

o 
o 
o 
o 
o 
o 



Stadium State Fair 
Capacity 30,000 
Expected Att. 30,000 
1970 Records NSU 4-1 La. Tech 1-4 
Series Record La. Tech 36 NSU 15 Tie 4 
Conference Record NSU 0-1 Tech 0-2 
Game Time 7:30 Saturday Oct. 24 
Objective WRECK TECH 





Paul Tacker 
Jr. 5-10, 173 
Cornerback 



ooooooooooooooooooooooo< 



Kenr,} hrapmann 
Jr. 5-9, 155 
Safety 



D 

e 

f 

e 
n 

s 
e 



\ 

-'z 




Page 6, The CURRENT SAUCE. October 23 



Alumni To Attend 
Shreveport Meet 



Hundreds of Northwestern 
State University alumni in the 
Northwest Louisiana area were 
invited to a meeting in 
Shreveport Oct. 22 which 
featured several university 
officials on the program. 

Hie annual meeting of the 
Northwest Louisiana chapter of 
the NSU Alumni Association 
was conducted at Howard 
Johnsons in Shreveport. A 
social hour was scheduled for 
6:30p.m., and a dinner began at 
7:30. 

President Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick of Northwestern 
served as featured speaker at 
the meeting, and Dr. Thomas 
Hennigan, head of the Depart- 
ment of Educational Media, 
was to present a series of slides 
and campus films. 

Glenn Gossett, head football 
coach, was to show filmed 
highlights of the early season 
and will discuss the Nor- 
thwestern-Louisiana Tech 
game, which is scheduled for 
Saturday night in Shreveport. 
He will be accompanied by 
assistant coach George Doherty 
who will discuss recruiting in 
the Shreveport area. 



Other Northwestern officials 
on the program will be Harrel 
Haile, director of alumni and 
placement, and Jerry Pierce, 
director of informational ser- 
vices. 

Robert Norris of Shreveport, 
president of the Northwest 
Louisiana chapter, is in charge 
of arrangements for the 
meeting. Norris also announced 
that the chapter will sponsor a 
coffee from 1:30 until 4 p.m. 
Saturday in the Captain Shreve 
Cypress Suite for NSU alumni 
attending the Northwestern- 
Tech football game. 

The Shreveport alumni 
meeting is one of three 
scheduled in the next few 
weeks. There will be a meeting 
of the North Texas Alumni 
Chapter Tuesday at Wyatt's 
Cafeteria in Preston Center in 
Dallas. John Brewton of Dallas 
is in charge of arrangements for 
the meeting. 

Lake Charles area alumni 
will meet Nov. 7 prior to the 
NSU-McNeese football game. C. 
M. McSwain is in charge of 
arrangements for the Lake 
Charles meeting. 



Debate Team Prepares 
For First Competition 



Research is underway and 
briefs are being readied by 
Northwestern State Univer- 
sity's debate team members in 
preparation for their first 
competition Nov. 13-14 at 
Louisiana Tech. 

Ray Schexnider, NSU debate 
coach and member of the 
speech department faculty, said 
that the Tech tournament would 
officially open the 1970-71 
season for the NSU squad. 

Northwestern 's debate team 
has been at work for months 
researching and preparing for 
this year's national debate 
topic: "Resolved: That the 
Federal Government should 
establish a program of com- 
pulsory price and wage con- 
trols." 



With only one returning 
debater this year, Schexnider 
stresses that this season will be 
"a year of rebuilding, 
especially since the squad 
members are predominately 
freshmen." 

Donnie Couvillion of 
Alexandria is the only veteran 
debater on Northwestern 's 
fourteen member debate team. 
Other debaters are Lyn 
Freeman, Bill Monday, both of 
Shreveport; Sally Graham, 
Lydia Stevens, Ken Mathews, 
Anne L'Heureux, Mary Ellen 
Davis, all of Shreveport; Joan 
Laverne, Natchitoches; Jim 
Wagley, Many; Jim Beal, 
Goldonna; Debbie Wallace, 
Pineville; Rod Liliedahl, 
Leesville; and David Varnell, 
El Dorado. 




S.A.M. MEETING - Discussing current business 
conditions are M. G. Block, vice-president of 
Goldring's in Shreveport, and Dr. Roger Best of NSU, 
after a meeting of S.A.M. Oct. 13. 




Mice View 
Demonland 




ROTC MEETING - Visiting during coffee break at 
the Educators-PMS Conference held at Fourth U.S. 
Army headquarters, Fort Sam Houston, Tex., for 
representatives of 41 colleges and universities hosting 
the Army ROTC program in the five-states area, are. 
from left: Lt. Col. John R. Hennigan. professor of 
military science (PMS), and Dr. George A. Stokes, 
dean, school of liberal arts, Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana. Natchitoches; and Lt. Col. 
Ernest E. Bruce Jr., PMS, and Dr. Frank Morgan Jr., 
dean, school of liberal arts, Northeast Louisiana 
University, Monroe. (U.S. Army Photograph) 



Senior ROTC Meet 
Evaluates Program 



Forty-one colleges and 
universities hosting the Senior 
ROTC program in the Fourth 
Army area were represented 
when their presidents or 
delegates, and professors of 
military science (PMS's) 
convened Oct. 9 at 
Headquarters Fourth U.S. 
Army, Fort Sam Houston, Tex. 

The meeting provided the 
educators from Texas, 
Arkansas, Louisiana, 
Oklahoma and New Mexico an 
opportunity to review and 
evaluate administration of the 
ROTC program. This year 15 
PMS's are new. 

Lt. Gen. Harry H. Critz, the 
Army commander, honored the 
visitors at a reception and 
opened the conference. Maj. 
Gen. Joseph R. Russ, deputy 
commander for reserve forces, 
led a conferee discussion and 
Army staff personnel presented 
briefings. 



Topics on the agenda included 
the current status of ROTC, 
campus activities and plans, the 
ROTC Speakers' program, and 
the ROTC curriculum in the 
five-state area. 

The schedule also included a 
tour of the Medical Field Ser- 
vice School and associated 
activities at Fort Sam Houston, 
conducted by Brooke Army 
Medical Center. 

Attending from Northern 
Louisiana were Dr. Frank 
.Morgan Jr., dean, school of 
liberal arts, and Lt. Col. Ernest 
E. Bruce Jr., PMS, Northeast 
Louisiana University, Monroe; 
and Dr. George A. Stokes, also 
dean, school of liberal arts, and 
Lt. Col. John R. Hennigan, 
PMS, Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana, Nat- 
chitoches. Morgan represented 
Dr. George T. Walker, NLU 
president, and Stokes 
represented Dr. Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick, NSU president. 



Top Management 
Speaks At NSU 



M. G. Block, Vice-president 
and general manager of 
Goldrings in Shreveport, La. 
addressed the Northwestern 
State University chapter of the 
Society for Advancement of 
Management of the university 
campus. 

Block's address was in three 
parts: 

I. History of Goldring's from 
the turn of the century. 

II. Master marketing 
strategy of Goldring's. 



III. Current marketing and 
merchandising preparations for 
Goldring's 50th anniversary 
sale. 

Block was the first speaker in 
a series of successful 
businessmen scheduled to 
address the university chapter 
of S.A.M. 

A graduate of Texas A&M, 
Block has been with Goldring's 
for 30 years. 



WRECK 
TECH 



Introducing 

Our New Improved Warning: 




i 



Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined That 
Cigarette Smoking is Dangerous to Your Health. 



By Act of Congress, the 
above warning must be placed on all 
cigarettes manufactured for sale 
in the United States on or after 
November 1,1970. 



U.S. DEPARTMENTOF HEALTH, 

EDUCATION, AND WELFARE 

Public Health Service 



This space contributed as a public service. 



By Chic and Goober 



Hi! We are two happy little 
mice who wander around the 
NSU campus everyday. We are 
beginning to really know this 
place called Demonland. It is 
not unlike many other places we 
have been-its people are very 
friendly and helpful, and they 
try not to run over us very much 
at all. 

We have attended all the NSU 
football games, and we have 
found them very unusual to say 
the least. Have you ever gone to 
see the Demons play? If you 
have, then you are one of the 
very few. 

Let us tell you about a typical 
run-of-the-mill NSU football 
game. 

As we were dodging heavy 
shoes, we suddenly became 
aware that something very 
unusual was going on. Half of 
the stands were talking and the 
rest were bowing their heads. 
We always thought that prayer 
was a time of quietness. 

Then we saw a few people 
facing toward one end of the 
stadium, and we looked up to 
see what was going on. We saw 
the Star Spangled Banner being 
raised to fly over our country, 
and we wondered why everyone 
was not watching its ascent with 
their hands over their hearts. 
We wanted to put our hands 
over their mouths. 

Another unusual thing we 
have found was the lack of spirit 
shown by the supposedly 
Demon supporters. As the ball 
was kicked off, there were only 
a few people standing and even 



less cheering the team on. Some 
of the people who were standing 
up to yell turned pretty colors of 
red. We wonder if the reason 
could be that they were em- 
barrassed because they are the 
only ones yelling ! The ones who 
were standing slowly began 
dropping out because of a 
sudden feeling of loneliness. 

Then we wandered down on 
the field. We almost got 
trampled by a somersaulting 
cheerleader. We really liked 
them because they were 
showing their spirit. Our Demon 
cheerleaders were yelling so 
hard, but the response was so 
low that our mice ears could not 
even hear it. 

As we ran back under the 
stands, we were bombarded by 
a barrage of bottles and cans. 
As we staggered back into the 
stands, we noticed people with 
their backs to the football field 
hiding their cokes under a coat. 
The coke man walked up about 
this time with forty-seven 
cokes, and they were sold in a 
matter of seconds. Hmmm, 
wonder why everyone was so 
thirsty? They were not yelling 
so they could not be hot. 

Down in the front people were 
walking up and down. They 
looked like they were trying to 
keep the sidewalk warm or 
something. Maybe that type of 
Demon comes to the game just 
for appearances or social status 
only. 

Then it was half-time. We 
really go for half time shows. 
Our Demon half-time is really 
good, but the thing is you cannot 
see it or hear it. The sidewalk 
warmers are too much in the 
way. 



"Oh. Alma Mater here 
today "-and then the words 
slowly drift away. How sad that 
no Demon knows his own school 
song. We were so excited when 
the band struck up, and the 
students actually knew a song . . 
. M— I — C— K— E— Y M-O- 
U— S— E! 




But the saddest thing of] 
was that more people vm 
watching a fight in the stajl 
than the game. We found oj 
selves all alone because the I 
rows of bleachers around] 
were cleaned out to go wal 
the fight. 

By this glimpse 
Demonland, we have found 
most of the so called "Dem 
supporters" think of an N$ 
football game as a social evd 
rather than an athletic conti 
which they come to suppoi 
Even though the Big Tech gas 
is this weekend, we think i 
will stay at home and wall 
Mickey Mouse so that we d 
see it, hear it, and not be hurt| 
the thrown bottles and runnfl 
feet. We believe that we can] 
just as much to support f 
Demons at home as others a 
doing at the game. We think it) 
safer, too! 



On the field, we saw a mass of 
people who appeared to be a 
giant band. Somehow it seemed 
to be a practice session for them 
because again only a few people 
in the stands were paying at- 
tention. 

When the game began again, 
some people were holding little 
boxes in their hands with a long 
wire and something stuck into 
their ears. For a while we 
thought they had a direct hook- 
up with the press box so they 
r^uld hear the game, but we 
soon learned that they were 
listening to LSU, Baylor, or 
Rice game and wishing that 
they were there instead of at 
NSU. 




The bluest blue chip of them all 



Danny Sullivan never made the 
baseball team. But because he's 
had the right training, you'd be sur- 
prised at the number of jobs open 
to him. 

The nicest part, of course, .is 
that another handicapped person is 
getting the most out of his life. 

However, there's something else 
good, too. 

Vocational rehabilitation pays. 

Every dollar spent to rehabilitate 
a person like him— someone with a 
physical or mental handicap— will 
increase his lifetime earnings by 
$35. (Thirty-five taxable dollars 



that he earns himself.) 

Which is why vocational rehabili- 
tation is good for everybody. 

We call our program HURRAH. 
Actually, HURRAH stands for "Help 
Us Reach & Rehabilitate America's 
Handicapped." 

When you realize there are five 
million handicapped people who 
can be helped by vocational reha- 
bilitation, you can see what a big 
job is ahead. 

If you want to know more about 
the job that vocational rehabilita- 
tion is doing, and the rich dividends 
it pays, write to HURRAH, Box 



1200, Washington, D.C. 20013. 

Ask for "Rehabilitation— A Blue 
Chip Investment." It's free. 

Then if anyone ever asks you if 
rehabilitation is worth the cost, 
you'll know what we at HURRAH 
have found out: 

From every angle, a human be- 
ing is the bluest blue chip invest- 
ment there is. 

HURRAH. The State-Federal Pro- 
gram of Rehabilitation Services. 



Help Us Reach & Rehabilitate 
America's Handicapped 



HURRAH 



T( 
SC 

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Northwestern State University, Natchitoches Louisiana 



Friday, Oct. 30, 1970 



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Revision Staff 
To Investigate 
SGA Document 



The Student Revision Com- 
mittee of the SGA will meet this 
glimpse SAT- Oct. 31 from 9 a.m. to 5 
have found th pjn.in order to research North- 
called "Dem western's Constitution for 
ink of an N< changes that need to be made, 
is a social evJ The SGA Student Rights and 
athletic conti Research Committee has been 
me to suppct working on the formation of the 
; Big Tech gat Constitutional Committee, 
i, we think •, The revision committee is 
>me and wab made up of SGA President 
so that we c David Precht who will serve as 
id not be hurt! chairman; Bill Baskerville, 
les and runnij AMJ5 President: Bessie Brock, 
■ that we can i Editor of the Current Sauce; 
to support H Charlotte Broussard, Jr., 
le as others a Women's Representative; 
ie. We think it. Diane Gray, Freshman 
Secretary; Bobby Harling, 
Soph. Vice President; Jack 
Hoffstadt, SGA Vice President; 
Steve Jones, Lynn Kollen, AWS 



President; Bob Lee, and Debbie 
Wing, Jr. Secretary-Tresurer. 

G.T Spence has been working 
with the Student Rights and 
Research Committee in the 
formation of the Constitutional 
Committee. 

The Constitutional Committee 
will meet all day Sat. in the SGA 
Conference room in the Student 
Union. Their intention is to 
rewrite as much of the Con- 
stitution as there is need for. 
They also plan to add a Bill of 
Rights., SGA President David 
Precht,stated, "We can't make 
any promises for the Con- 
stitution except that we will 
review it adequately." 

Any person interested in 
submitting suggestions or 
revisions for the Constitution 
should come by the SGA office 
or the meeting sometime Sat. 





NSU Play Portrays 
Historical Comedy Jif 77 

The Original production of starred Peter O'Toole and J-~J \5 1, g, m mmw 



E f A J f C . R °W- i im Dowling, Tech SGA President and S. X. Lewis, Vice President 
of Student Affairs; are served their dinner by Debbie Wallace and Johnny 
Hebert in 1 the Northwestern Crow Eating Ceremony Wed., Oct. 28 in the Student 
Union Ballroom. 



The Lion in Winter was in New 
York, in March of 1966. The 
movie was produced by Howell 
Wallase. It came out in 1968 and 



ill 



13. 

\ Blue 

you if 
cost, 
RRAH 

an be- 
invest- 

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:es. 



Peace March 
Scheduled 
For Oct. 31 

On Oct. 31, 1970, Halloween 
Saturday, there will be a mass 
March for Peace in New 
Orleans involving all Louisiana 
high school and college 
students, Congressional can- 
didates, businessmen, 
housewives, and clergymen. 

The march will be part of a 
nationwide Peace Movement on 
that day coordinated by the 
Student Mobilization Com- 
mittee and interested Student 
Government Representatives of 
Louisiana State University 
(LSU) in New Orleans. 

The march will begin at 2 
p.m. from Tulane University 
and proceed to the Downtown 
area to Duncan Plaza, in front 
of city hall. 

At City Hall there will be 
speakers, bands, and a can- 
dlelight service for the 
Louisiana war dead. 

Accomodations for students 
coming to New Orleans for the 
March have been arranged at 
the LSUNO dormitory for $2.50. 



Katherian Hepburn. This play is 
Historical Comedy, based on 
the life of Henry II, with his 
queen and his sons. The story 
takes place in 1183, the scene is 
in his court in Chinon, France at 
Christmas Time. The people in 
this play, their character and 
passions while consistent with 
the facts we have are fictitious. 

In looking at the plot of the 
play it opens up 30 years after 
the Beckett murder. Henry III 
is dead and Henry II needs to 
choose another successor to the 
throne. He must choose between 
Geoffrery, John or Richard the 
lion Hearted. 

In the local production of it a 
unit set will be used. It will 
consist of towers, arches and 
columns. Special costumes are 
being designed by Louella 
Stuart. 

"Think of The Lion in Winter 
as one of your own family 
Christmases when nobody got 
vhat he wanted." 

Tentative cast selections in- 
clude Charles Park, Henry; 
J.C. Huntly, Elenor; Wade 
Heaton, Richard; James 
Wilson, Geoffery; Tom Torpy, 
John; Bobby Park, Allais; and 
George Sewell as Phillip. The 
production is scheduled to 
appear Nov. 11 and 12. 



en Bring 
Standing Ovations 



By Vicki Prather 

Showcase 70 presented "The 
Lettermen' in concert Wed., 
Oct. 28 at 8 p.m. in Prather 
Coliseum. 

The Wilson Trio, which ac- 
companied them opened the 
show. 'The Lettermen' were 
then welcomed and began their 
performance with "Up Up and 
Away," Tony Butula, Gary Pike 
and Jim Pike, the members 
which comprise 'The Let- 
termen', then began a constant 
flow of songs which the 
audience received with much 
response. 

Some of the various songs 
they presented were such hits 
as, "Softly I will Leave You," 
which they described as "just 
about the loveliest song ever 
written," "A Time For Us," 
"Close To You," "More," "A 
Portrait Of My Love," and 
"Bridge Over Troubled Water." 

The first half of the show was 
fairly serious with much of the 
time devoted to hard down 
singing. The audience's at- 
tention was focused entirely on 
the entertainers. This is very 
rare that a musical group can 



IStudents Nominate 
Pageant Contestants 



The Student Union Governing 
Board of Northwestern State 
pniversity will sponsor the 
"I^ady of the Bracelet" beauty 
Pagent which will be an official 
Miss Ix)uisiana-Miss America 
Preliminary. This is the first 
tir ne for the Student Union to 
sponsor the pageant and for the 
Pageant to be an official 
Preliminary. The an- 
nouncement was made by Mr. 
Robert Wilson, Union Director, 
Garland Wayne Riddle, 
ex ecutive director of the 
^mpus pageant. 




Meal Tickets 

Starting in November, all 
"teal tickets will be taken up in 
^ e Dining Hall and replaced 
^'h a sticker on the back of 
eac h student's LD. card. This 
sticker will have on it the 
"tenth, year, and a number 
*hich will designate at which 



rfwig hall each person is to eat. 
Ho Pe fully, this will alleviate the 
Pr °blem of lost meal tickets. At 
^ e same time, Iberville Dining 
I** 11 officials will ask that all 

St UQ, 



/ters only, and the front doors 
tj .'eft for exiting. It is an- 
Cl Pated that this will improve 
e flow of traffic in and out of 
^building. 

will be posted at both 
t ^ ln g halls prior to the meal 
k at all boarding students will 
w ^sked to bring their I.D. as 
. e " as their meal ticket. 



'ents enter through the side 



The pageant to be held in the 
Fine Arts Auditorium is 
scheduled for Dec. 9. It will be 
conducted by the official Miss 
America rules. Nominations 
will go out to all dormitories and 
campus organizations on Nov. 
26. Each dormitory floor and 
campus organization will 
nominate two contestants. All 
nominated contestants must be 
full time students, posess a 2.0 
average (mid-term grades will 
be checked on all freshmen 
nominations), must never have 
been married, and will not 
graduate before May, 1971. All 
nomination forms must be 
turned in to Room 214, the 
Student Union Directors office, 
by noon on Thursday, Nov. 5. 
Any interested female student, 
meeting the nomination rules, 
may apply in the Union 
Directors office, also by this 
date and time. letters and 
applications must be returned 
to the Union Director's office by 
noon Tuesday, Nov. 10. A 
meeting will be held at 3 p.m. on 
Wednesday, Nov. 11 in the 
Union Ballroom to brief all the 
contestants on the rules and 
procedures of the 

preliminaries. 

The preliminaries will be held 
on Nov. 21 in the Union 
Ballroom. The contestants will 
be judged in talent and per- 
sonality interviews catagories. 
They will be judged by seven 
judges selected from 
throughout Louisiana. The 



judges were selected on the 
basis of their experience in 
television, various news 
medias, past pageants, and 
various associated areas. 

The top twenty contestants in 
total tabulated points in the 
preliminaries will proceed on to 
the semi-finals and pageant in 
Dec. These twenty will then be 
judged in talent, swimsuit, 
evening gown, and personality 
categories. 

The top five contestants will 
be featured in the campus 
yearbook, the Potpourri. The 
contestant winning the coveted 
title of "Lady of the Bracelet" 
will represent Northwestern in 
the Miss Louisiana pageant in 
Monroe in the early summer. 



attract and hold an entire 
audience's attention, as 
strongly as this one did. Song 
after song was received with 
spontaneous ovations. 

As the second half of the show 
began, it seemed to be an en- 
tirely different show They 
came with a more convinced 
attitude that their listeners 
were really enjoying them. 

They seemed to 'dive' right 
into the hearts of the audience, 
and really put everything they 
had in them into their singing. 
These interchangeable parts all 
combined perfectly in harmony 
and served to present a very 
unique show. 

They did not stay mainly with 
a ballad type song, for which 
they are well known, but instead 
sang popular, country and 
western and classical material. 
Each area of music was 
presented in their own defined, 
successful style. 

The trio encouraged audience 
participation through clapping 
and volunteers who sang with 
them. 

Tony went out in the 
audience, stopping here and 
there inviting people to sing 
with him. He went all the way 
up in the stands where he found 
a little girl to whom he sang. 

The feature of true sincerity 
may seem as just a trite thing in 
a large scale concert, but it is 
only one of the many qualities 
that a group like these men 
possess as great singers. 

They continued to further 
impress their listeners as they 
changed constantly from humor 
to seriousness in song. Each one 
was very definitely defined and 
each was in good taste. One was 
never bored because of the 
everchanging mood of the. 
performers. 

After receiving a come-back, 
they honored requests from the 
audience. Among these were 
"Cherish", and "It Hurts So 
Bad". 

Their greatest contrast in 
their songs was seen in the last 
two songs they sang. "Dixie," a 
fast swinging song, was hailed 



Potpourri Retakes 



The Potpourri photographer 
will be on the NSU campus 
Thursday, Nov. 5. to take pic- 
tures of undergraduate and 
graduate students, according to 
Gayle Palmer, yearbook editor. 

He will be located 'n Rm. 242 
of the Student Union. Hours for 
picture-taking will be from 8:30 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 

Many students were not 
available to the photographer 
during Fall registration, 
Palmer said. Also, some pic- 
tures made then are not usable 
in the yearbook because of some 
fault, such as eye* being closed. 
In these cases, the students are 



being notified and asked to 
appear for re-takes. 

Those students whose pic- 
tures, made during 
registration, turned out all 
right, are ineligible for re-takes, 
Palmer said. 

The editor and her staff are 
urging students whose pictures 
were not made during 
registration to have them made 
Nov. 5. 

The packets of pictures made 
Nov. 5 will be available within a 
month for students to purchase. 
Miss Palmer said the date and 
place will be announced. 



by the audience, as was shown 
through their actions during the 
song. 

The other one "I Believe," 
was sung a cappella by the 

group, and was received with a 
standing ovation. 

The true test of greatness in a 
singer, is his ability to sing well 
ui a cappella. One could say that 
these men did reach these 
standards of greatness in this 
song. 

"The Lettermen' closed their 
1970 NSU performance with 
"Going Out Of My Head." 

When asked why they decided 
upon this 'soft-blending' mode 
of music, which they are so 
well-known for, to sing, they 
replied, "We wanted to sing 
music that would appeal to 
everyone every age. Good 
music never dies." 

They continued by saying, 
"What we hope to do is to be 
able to one day say that we have 
lasted longer than any other 
group with hit songs. And we 
hope we will continue to do so." 

As they were asked what type 
of music they started out 
singing, Jim laughed and said, 
"Our first record was a hard 
rock one called "That's My 
Desire." On the other side we 

had a Ballad which the disc 
jockeys started playing more. It 
was called, "The Way You Look 
Tonight." It sold more than a 
million copies.. 

Then their style of pattern 
began to change with the song 
"When I Fall In Love," and 
"Come Back Silly Girl." The 
group's first album, "A Song for 
Young Love," was a number 
one best seller on the music 
charts for 58 straight weeks. 

When asked what they 
thought of today's generation of 
youth, Tony replied, "They are 
not any more different than we 
were, except that they are more 
aware of world problems, and 
not so much of the trivial things 
that we were concerned about." 

As for their plans in the future 
they stated," We will continue 
making records and we hope to 
get started on a T.V. series. In 
15-20 years, after all the groups 
which are popular now kind of 
fade away, we still hope to be 
popular." 

So, as it was evidenced 
throughout their perofrmance, 
they are still very popular with 
totally all ages and all types of 
people. And if this concert was 
at all typical of their desires in 
music, they are indeed destined 
for still greater success. 



Current Sauce will not be 
published next week due to 
the Press Conference which 
staff members will attend in 
Minnesota. 



Representatives Enjoy 
Northwestern 's 'Crow' 



By Vicki Prather 

Jim Dowling, Tech SGA 
President, and S. X. Lewis, 
Vice-president of Student Af- 
fairs, were proudly escorted 
into the Student Union ballroom 
Wednesday, October 28 by 
David Precht and Dr. 
Kilpatrick to enjoy one of the 
most scrumptious meals of 
their lives. 

The Tech guests were greeted 
by a large crowd. Applause 
resounded from the ceiling as 
they humbly stepped onto the 
platform. 

As Dowling was seated on an 
NSU royal camode, which 
served as his throne, he turned 
a shade of red which went so 
well with his checkered pants. 
Above him was an ensignea 
reading President's seat - Jim 
Dowling. 

Dean Lewis was seated beside 
Dowling. His emotions could be 
described as totally em- 
barrassed. He has an ap- 
pearance of sheer confusion and 
total indifference to the 
situation. 

Behind them both was hung 
the Northwestern-Tech Banner 
provedly displayed with a sign 
reading "Welcome Dean Lewis 
and Jim Dowling to the Crow 
Eating Ceremony." The score 

Jerome Hines 
Included In 



Jerome Hines, the first 
performer in Northwestern 's 
Dramatic Artist Series, will be 
presented in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium November 9 at 8 
p.m. 

Hines, one of the leading 
basses of the Metropolitan 
Opera, is famous for his role of 
Mephistopheles and for the title 
role of Boris Godounov. 
Because he specializes in 
dramatized recital, the second 
portion of his performance here 
will be in costume using full 
operatic treatment. 

Having been with the 
Metropolitan since 1946, Hines 
has sung over 30 different roles. 
After a recent performance, 
Paul Hume of the Washington 
Post wrote: '"The sound of 
Jerome Hines' bass voice is 
something in which, for sheer 
physical beauty, one can revel 
indefinitely. It is a voluminous 
instrument that ranges with 
complete freedom from a 
velvety soft sound to a full voice 
of thrilling majesty. Hines was 
thunderously exciting... what a 
voice!" 

Hines is a very vigorous man 
offstage as well as on. He works 
out in a gym and enjoys hor- 
seback riding, skin diving, and 
spear fishing. His interests 
range from psychology and 
mathematics to experimental 
hypnotism. 

LISL Advisor 

Announced 
At Meeting 

By Myra Joleen Smiley 

The NSU Chapter of LISL 
held its weekly meeting last 
Tuesday night in room 320 of 
the Student Union. It was an- 
nounced that Mr. Dave Milner 
of the Political Science 
Department is the 
organization's advisor. 

Eleven students will 
represent the NSU Chapter of 
LISL at the state meeting to be 
held on November fifth thru 
eighth. The two senators are 
Robert Fleege and Don 
Couvillion. The seven 
representatives are .Myra 
Joleen Smiley, Gregg O'Quinn, 
Wayne McConnell, Ben Price. 
Bob Palo. Mark Fleege. and 
Michael Levine. The two 
alternates are Mike Price and 
Vince Giaco These 
Congressional Representatives 
will introduce legislation from 
the local LISL chapter and will 
work as members of various 
committees during the thro 
day legislative session at the 
Capital House in Baton Rouf>e. 
I/uisia.ia. 



of the game NSU 20 - LTU 17 
was also painted on the sign. 

To the left of Dean Lewis 
stood a plastic crow on a 
column. The sign in front of it 
had LTHS, which stood for La. 
Tech High School and NSU. 

After the guests were in- 
troduced President Kilpatrick 
welcomed them. 

President Kilpatrick stated, 
"You are looking at someone 
who knows how they feel. I am 
sincerely happy to welcome you 
two gentlemen this year. It's 
nice to be on the winning end 
and we hope it will be an annual 
affair at NSU. 

Precht, then greeted them 
with a proud statement, "I was 
never worried about the out- 
come of the game. Next year 
you will be able to see a repeat 
performance of the event." 

Debbie Wallace, State Fair 
Queen; and Johnny Hebert, 
SGA Parliamentarian; were 
acting as the host and hostess of 
the event. 

Hebert explained, "We tried 
to kill you a crow, but the crows 
must have heard NSU beat 
Tech, because they were hard to 
find. All the crows left for 
Northeast La. So I killed a 
carron crow instead, or rather 
what is known as a buzzard." 

Then they placed "Demon 
Bibs" on them which read, "We 
lost," and then proceeded to 
serve them their dinner. The 



meat was placed in foil lined 
trashcan lids and was served 
with a red pitchfork. 

They then gave them some 
paper and said, "This is in case 
you want to wrap some up and 
take it home." 

Dowling and Dean Lewis' 
expression could be described 
as acute discomfort. 

As Dowling got up to speak, 
he clumsily removed his bib and 
stated, "Thank you for the 
delightful dinner. We want to 
congratulate you on your 16th 
win. Take care of the banner 
because it will be back at Tech 
next year." 

Dean Lewis replied, "The 
crow eating is unusual to me. In 
the future lets put a new flag up 
for next year with out new- 
University names on it. We can 
have a ceremony and burn the 
old one." 

When asked what he thought 
of the game, Dowling replied, 
"It was a great game. NSU won 
and won fairly. It was 
anybody's game. This crow 
ceremony is fun because it's 
ridiculous. We look forward to 
having NSU at Tech next year. 

With a scarlet red face he 
ended by saying, "We didn't 
have dinner, but the chicken 
was good." 

Dean Lewis finished by ex- 
claiming, "I've enjoyed it, but I 
was as nervous as a cat." 



Students Apply 
For Financial Aid 



By Janet Johnson 

Approximately 35 per-cent 
ormore of the students at North- 
westeren State University 
receive financial aid assistance 
according to Dr. Martin of the 
Financial Aid Department. This 
assistance may be given in 
either the form of a loan or a 
iob. 

A student, in order to receive 
financial assistance must fill 
out and return an application 
form by a given date. The form 
must be filled out completely 
and returned to the Financial 
Aid Office by the deadlines of 
June 1st. for aid for the fall 
semester; November 1st for 
spring semester or April 1st for 
aid for the summer. 

An application may be turned 
in late or incomplete but a 
student will not be guaranteed 
his application being processed 
in time. 

Eleven hundred students 
work each month all receiving 
the same amount of pay per 
hour. Around 450 receive loans. 
The information on the ap- 
plication form is the basis for 
the amount of the loan. 

The Financial Aid Depart- 
ment is attempting to satisfy 
two criteria when placing a 



student in a job.. First, the 
student must be satisfied with 
the placement and secondly, the 
employer must be satisfied with 
the student worker. An em- 
ployer may ask for the same 
student worker to be reassigned 
to his office and if the student is 
eligible he may be placed on 
this employers staff for more 
than one semester. 



Picture 

Packets 
Available 



Packets of student pic- 
tures made during Fall 
registration will be available 
for purchasing in Rm. 242, 
Student Union, Tuesday, 
Nov. 3. 

Gayle Palmer, Potpourri 
editor, said this week that 
many students did not buy 
their packets when they 
were available Oct. 19-21, 
and have requested another 
chance to buy them. 

The editor explained that 
each student's packet 
contains 23 prints of his-her 
photograph, including one 5 
x 7. 




mes 



Page 2, The CURRENT SAUCE Friday October 30, 1970 



A Look at SGA 



Hie Student bodies of Nor- 
thwestern and the other school 
under the State Board of 
Education were dealt an insult 
to their maturity in last week's 
Current Sauce. 

That insult came under the 
heading, "Rules of Conduct," 
and originated apparently from 
an august body. Why is it that 
we, the students of Louisiana 
must continuously be treated as 
children? 

Louisiana students have 
consistently shown that they 
can approach problems both 
rationally and peacefully. In my 
opinion there was no need to 
hand down that mandate 
containing rules of personal 
conduct, sanctions, and that 
statement of campus integrity. 

It would seem that such an 
asinine set of statements could 
only generate a greater feeling 
of alienation from the "powers 
that be" and possibly stir up 
trouble that doesn't now exist. 

This is not to say that the 
State Board should not have 
handed down those rules 
(although every point has 
already been covered in the 
code of conduct printed in the 
Demon Handbook), but rather it 
is saying that they are written 
in a tone of an unveiled threat. 

We are tired of being scolded, 
talked down to, and threatened 
as though we were errant high 
schoolers. (Incidently, both 
faculty and staff members were 
included in the sanctions and 
rules of conduct.) 

In other words, the rules 
expressed were rather obvious - 
- everyone knows it is wrong to 
steal, set fires, or use firearms 
and explosives, so why must it 
be printed in big bold print as 
though students were expected 
to break those rules? 

The article also contains a 
few inherent contradictions, 



BY DAVID PRECHT 

notably one found under the 
heading, "Statement of Campus 
Integrity." The first section 
reads, "The State Board is 
unwavering in its support of 
academic freedom and of the 

academic responsibilities 
concomittant therewith." Why 
then, if they are so "unwavering 
in their support of academic 
freedom," were they possessed 
to so strongly express that list of 
"no-no's?" 



Aside from the ambiguity of 
those rules, it is the tone to 
which I mainly object. If the 
State Board and other state 
officials and institutions would 
treat us like mature, respon- 
sible individuals, then we would 
no doubt continue to act like 
mature, responsible in- 
dividuals. 

There is one more topic I 
would like to touch upon this 
week: the "Free Speech Alley." 
Tuesday, Jack Hoffstadt 
moderated the first Alley of the 
year. The turnout was poor, yet 
I feel that something was very 
definitely accomplished. 

Several problems concerning 
the structures of SGA, AMS, 
and AWS, women's freedoms 
and administrative attitudes 
were aired, and I think ac- 
ceptable answers were 
provided, both by SGA mem- 
bers and by other interested 
students. 

This is potentially a very good 
avenue of expression ... IF 
students would only take ad- 
vantage of it. I realize that 
publicity for the event was poor, 

but it will improve. I only hope 
that participation on the part of 
the student body will sub- 
sequently improve. The next 
weekly Alley will be Tuesday at 
12:30 p.m. It will be rewarding 
to those who attend. 



I The State Of The Union 

Val Marmillion 

Included in this years con- 
vention will be various 
workshops, seminars, and 
discussion groups pertaining to 
leadership, student activity 
participation, and general 
organization of a workable 

Union program. Discussions at 
the conference will be 
highlighted by students from 
Rice, Tulane, Texas A&M, 
Trinity, TCU, LSUNO, LSU, 
SMU: University of Texas, 
Texas Tech, USL, Loyola, and 
many other regional members. 

Of course a strong delegation 
from Northwestern will be on 
hand to represent you. 

In a future column the out- 
come of the Conference will be 
discussed. Until that time we 
will work diligently to represent 
your needs and present a 
sparkling image for NSU. 



I 

i „ . iso*> ovlr 
i 

The Union Governing Board, 
in attempt to become more 
informed about Unions in 
general on a national scope, is 
attending the Region XII Union 

Conference this coming Sunday, 
Monday, and Tuesday. The 
Association of College Unions 
International is an organization 
that serves as a laison between 
member schools around the 
nation. 

This year the regional con- 
ference, which is a localized 
segment of the national 
organization, is being hosted by 
Texas Christian University of 

Fort Worth, Texas. Considering 
the literature we have received, 
the conference appears to be a 
very valuable and worthwhile 
experience. 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


Niva Chavez 


News Editor 


Bubba Maddox 


Business Manager 


Gene McArdle 


Ass't Business Manager 


Scott Thompson 


Campus Editor 


Kristie Roach 


Features Editor 


Lynn Rollins 


Sports Editor 


David Miller 


Ass't Sports Editor 


Skipper Young 


Spr s Reporter 


Ronnie McBride 


Studen' Photographers 


Lester Fife 


In Division of 


Don Gomez 


Informational Services 


Pete Piazza 




John Haag 




Tom Gresham 


Photographer 


Manuel Chavez 


Photographer 


Carl Silverstein 


Reporter 


Lenette Thornsberry 


Reporter 


Meloni O'Banion 


Reporter 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Reporter 


Frank Presson 


Advisor 



Here At NSU 

Marijuana On Campus 

By Charles Herring 

Thirty percent of Northwestern students may be steady users of 
marijuana, according to a recent poll conducted by the writer. 

Twenty-five students, who were selected by random sample, 
were asked if they had experimented with marijuana or hashish. 
The students were promised that their names would not be 
revealed. 

Ten students replied that they had experimented with marijuana, 
and seven students admitted being regular users. 

Since this percentage was so high, another 25 students were 
questioned. Nine of these said they had used marijuana, and eight 
admitted being regular users. 

The users were then asked to estimate the percentage of grass 
(marijuana) smokers on campus. Their estimates ranged from 20 
percent to 45 percent. 

This estimate may seem high to officials and those not familiar 
with the "underground," but as one user said: 

"You would not believe the number who turn on. When I first 
came up here (Natchitoches) I hid my grass from my roommate. 
But come to find out, he was also a "head" (user). I even know 
people who have~smoked in the Student Union just to see if they 
could get away with it." 

Exaggerated anti-marijuana propaganda, according to students, 
is what started many of them on drugs. 

"My parents told me how dangerous grass was, and I believed 
them," related one user. "I was told how you could freak out, lose 
your sense of reality, and begin seeing all kinds of weird things. But 
one day I caught one of my friends smoking. Instead of acting like a 
freak, he was just sitting there writing a term paper. So I tried it, 
and it had no effect on me. After the fifth try I began to feel 
something, but it was nothing like my parents had told me. I 
decided then that I could no longer believe anything they said," he 
concluded. 

Most users are especially critical of such untruthful propaganda. 

"I use the drug, so I am much more familiar with its effects than 
these guys who know nothing about grass, yet who put out most of 
the anti-grass stuff," said one user. "When they begin preaching I 
sit back and laugh. I might not know all there is to know about 
week, but I know from experience that many of the things they say 
are lies," he added sarcastically. 

Since students usually know more about drugs than their parents, 
these false attacks on marijuana may be dangerous, according to 
many drug educators. 

Grouping of marijuana with LSD or harder drugs is not only 
ridiculous, but dangerous, according to Dr. Frederick Meyers of 
the University of California Medical School. 

Most students are indifferent to the use of marijuana on campus. 
Only three of the 31 non-users in the survey believe that marijuana 
users should be prosecuted. 

"Students who use marijuana are helping the Mafia," stated one 
student. 

"Students who use grass are not only hurting themselves, but are 
also breaking the law and they should be arrested," another 
student said. 

The penalty for simple possession of marijuana in Louisiana for 
first offenders is one year in prison or a $500 fine, or both. This is 
harsh when compared with the Nebraska penalty of 7 days in jail, 
but mild when compared with Texas where first offenders may 
receive life imprisonment. 

A local dealer explained that marijuana reaches the individual 
student through a complicated underground network. 

He explained that the plant is harvested by farmers in Mexico, 
South America, or isolated parts of the United States. These far- 
mers dry the plants and separate the useless male plant from the 
female plant, which contains the drug THC. The flowers are used 
for making hashish, a much more potent drug. 

These farmers, the dealer said, sell their products by the pound 
to a large dealer. This dealer divides the marijuana into keys (2% 
lbs. ) and sells these to another dealer. This dealer then returns to 
the United States where he sells the drug to a regional dealer in 
quantities of pounds or lids (1 oz.). The local dealer sells his 
product to the student in quantities of lids or matchboxes. 

According to the dealer, marijuana, which sells for $5 a pound in 
South America, normally sells for $15 an ounce in this area. 

Many of the large dealers are connected with the mafia, ac- 
cording to a recent article in Life magazine. 

The dealer went on to explain that complications may arise when 
the grass has been coated with LSD or Heroin, a trick used by some 
pushers to recruit new addicts. 

A pusher is one who sells hard drugs, whereas a dealer sells grass 
and hashish. 



The Road Report 



. . BY ARBA 



THE MUCKRAKER 



By Jack Hoffstadt 

Famous quotes in history, Oct. 
21, 1970. 

"I want to see all the student 
body at the pep rally-not just 
the fraternities and sororities." 
Coach Glenn Gossett, head 
football coach, NSU. 

The tragedy of it was that 



Coach Gossett felt it more 
important to entertain the 
alumni in Shreveport that night. 
Thanks coach ! ! ! ! 



Saint Denis dining hall is a fine 
place to eat on cold days- 
provided you're a penguin. 



Minutes of SGA 



Oct. 26, 1970 

The Student Government 
Association of NSU met in the 
SGA Conference room on Oct. 
26, 1970 at 5:30 p.m. Meeting 
was called to order by Precht. 
The group was led in prayer by 
Rushing followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance led by O'Quin. 
Secretary called the roll; ab- 
sent were Johnny Hebert, 
Thrash, and Willis. Minutes 
were approved as read. 

Standing Committee reports 
were given. The Elections 
Board reported that Freshmen 
Associates will be chosen 
Monday November 9, and Mr. 
and Miss NSU elections are 
December 1 with run-offs, if 
needed, December 8. Book 
Store Committee reported that 
the higher priced stickers on 
some books are placed on there 
by the publishers, not the Book 
Store. 

Special Committee reports 
were given. Free Speech Alley 
Committee reminded group of 
the Free Speech Alley this 
Tuesday and Ann Stout was 
appointed and approved to be 
moderator for the next session. 



Prestenbach moved that the 
SGA purchase a plaque for the 
winner of the Clean-up Day 
Contest which is in November. 
Seconded by Williamson. 
Motion carried. 

Constitutional Convention will 
be Saturday, October 31. The 
following people were appointed 
and approved as the Con- 
stitutional Convention Com- 
mittee: David Precht, Bill 
Baskerville, Lynn Killen, Jack 
Hoffstadt, Bessie Brock, Bob 
Lee, Steve Jones, Bobby 
Harling, Debbie Wing, 
Charlotte Broussard, and Diane 
Gray. 

Precht appointed and SGA 
approved Diane Taylor as a 
Freshman Justice on the 
Student Court. Taylor was 
sworn into office by Chief 
Justice Bob Lee. 

Jeanne Hebert moved that 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Rushing. Motion 
carried. 

Respectfully submitted, 



BETTER 
ROADS 




MEAN LESS 
WEAR AND TEAR 
ON YOUR CAR 



When you drive on freeways as compared to 
ordinary roads you save more than a half-cent 
a mile in operating costs. \ 




AMERICAN ROAD BUILDERS' ASSOCIATION 




What Do You Think 

By Dorothy Jarzabek 




The question was : Why do you 
think there is no National or 
state political interest on this 
campus? 

"State and national politics? 
There isn't even any interest in 
campus politics. There is too 
much emphasis on getting a 
diploma to get a job to make 

money, and not enough on 
getting an education to learn to 
work with other people to build 
a better world." — Rinkie 
Williamson, Leesville, 
Louisiana. 

"The students seem to be for 
the most part apathetic in 
regard to politics on campus. 
This is sad because we are 
living in a state where a youth- 
ful voice in politics is needed. In 

short, Louisiana's future 
leaders are sitting around 
complaining about the old ones 
who refuse to retire. Where is 
progress?" — Ken Brown, 
Shreveport, La. 

"It's so easy to live a happy 
life at Northwestern and forget 
the depressing things hap- 
pening outside. You live in your 
own plastic world here." — 
Linda Fawceth, Shreveport, 
La.. 



"Primarily the lack of in- 
terest is derived from their 
environment. Very few of their 
parents vote,for example. Some 
of the research I have been 

doing shows that approximately 
the same percentage of students 
vote in the SGA elections as 
their parents vote in political 
elections."— Mrs. Nahm, Social 
Sciences. 

"I think most of the people 
here are too wrapped up. Not in 
themselves, but they have got it 
too good. They're apathetic 
because national and state 
politics have not yet hit them. 
It's like a disease. You aren't 

going to cry until it hits you. 
Students aren't reading 
anything either, and the 
teachers suppress them. Have 
you ever tried to write on the 
Vietnam war or 
like 



topics 



associated 
marijuana?"— 
Patrick Carrington, 
Shreveport, La.. 



"I think there are a lot of 
people on campus who do care, 
but not that many can express 
themselves openly. Not even the 
school paper helps."— Robert 
Snowbarger, Alexandria, La.. 



News And Views 



Debbie 



S i n g 1 e t a r y 
SGA Secretary 



A controversy has arisen over 
news broadcasts to GIs over- 
seas through the American 
Forces Radio and Television 
Service (AFRTS). Critics- 
including a substantial number 
of present and former employes 
of AFRTS-charge that its news 
programs are sometimes 
subjected to censorship. 

Defense officials say 
relatively little management of 
news takes place, and what does 
occur is justifiable on grounds 
of military security or national 
interest. 

Broger says some types of 
censorship are justifiable and 
necessary. Consideration must 
be given to material which 
might offend the host country 
and jeopardize overseas 
AFRTS stations. 

Some cases of news sup- 
pression have been clearly 
documented. Orders to kill 
stories over the entire AFRTS 
network have come directly 
from the Pentagon. John 
Christian Broger runs AFRTS 
from a Pentagon office. 

Broger blames any 
"mistakes" that have occurred 
on inexperienced newsmen and 
overzealous officers who 
exercise control over the 
AFRTS operation. 

Better excuses have been 
made for absence from classes. 
"Mistakes" is a good word that 
must be in the army manual 
labeled 'Double Talk and Cover- 
up Operations.' People make 
mistakes, true, but overzealous 
officers and inexperienced 
newsmen are never allowed to 



By Carl Silverstein 

conduct important matters 
without a final okay from higher 
up the line. Even in the business 
world any good business man 
never allows company policy 
decisions to be made by just 
anyone on his staff, unless he is 
absolutely sure the man 
competent. 



is 



One tends to question further 
"mistakes". Little 
management on justifiable 
grounds only is the Defense 
Department's statement. It is a 
universal consistancy that no 
complicated organization can 
ever function and serve its 
member's wishes without a lot 
of management. The justifiable 

grounds for censorship in 
AFRTS comes from its 
management, the Pentagon. 
The Pentagon can justify 
anything it pleases, and an- 
swers to no one-except the 
people, if and when they care 
enough to do something about it. 

No one can deny the need to 
prevent host countries from 
being offended by news that 
may be broadcast overseas. But 
this was not the case in point 
that Broger argued in a two 
hour interview. He shied away 
from the point that someone is 
just playing the old game of 
"Politics" with a few new rules. 

The news that has actually 
been suppressed in recent 
programs did not jeopardize 
relationships with our host 
countries. If it had relationships 
with host countries would be 
broken now. The news became 
available to anyone in the 
serviceman's own publication 
and several other sources. 



For What It's Worth 

By Bessie Brock . . . Editor 

Last week members from a certain church, 
whose name I will not mention, were on the NSU 
campus selling candy in order to raise funds to 
start a private, segregated school in the Jena 
area. 

Few, if any, of the ladies selling the candy 
stated their purpose for doing so and some of the 
ladies engaged in the selling were not members 
of the church. 

Since Northwestern is a state-supported in- 
stitution, I believe that this act was in definite 
violation of the doctorine of separation of church 
and state which is supposedly practiced in all 
forms of democratic government, not to mention 
the violation of the integration laws of the land. 
The act was also in disagreement with the 
vending machine contract that the university 
holds with Allen and Allen. 

In the "Rules of Personal Conduct" set forth 
by the State Board of Education and published in 
last week's CURRENT SAUCE, the division of 
"Statement of Campus Integrity," statement 
number 2 reads, " . . .The expression of political 
opinions and viewpoints will be those of in- 
dividuals and not of institutions, since the official 
adoption of any political position, whether 
favored by majority or minority, tends to sub- 
stitute one-sided commitment for the continuing 
search for truth." If the administration gave 
permission for these ladies to sell candy, 
knowing their intentions, it would appear to 
favor segregation. It would therefore violate the 
"Rules of Personal Conduct" by showing favor, 
since it would seem to be the viewpoint of an 
institution and not an individual. 

I do not know if the ladies received permission 
to sell the candy on campus or if they did receive 
permission, where it came from, but I do believe 
that what they did was wrong and I also believe 
that steps should be taken to prevent similar 
happenings in the future. 

This weekend, here at Northwestern, a con- 
stitutional convention will be held to revise the 
current NSU Student Body Constitution. The 
revision committee will be headed by David 
Precht, student body president, and will be 
composed of interested students. 

It is time for the constitution to be revised. In 
some cases it is contradictory and in many 
places it is vague on certain issues. There are 
also things in the constitution that need to be 
changed completely, things that should be left 
out, and things that should be added in order to 
bring the constitution up to date. 

One of the things that the constitution does not 
provide is representation for graduate students. 
The constitution states, "Membership in this 
organization shall include all regularly enrolled 
undergraduate students of Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana." The constitution 
makes no mention of representatives for the 
graduate students, who, after all, are students 
here under the same governing body and subject 
to the same rules and therefore are entitled to 
representatives. 

Getting representation for graduate students 
will be only one of the things to be discussed 
Saturday at the convention. It is hoped that in- 
terested students will attend the meeting or let 
their opinions be known. 

STATEMENT OF OWNERSHIP 
MANAGEMENT AND CIRCULATION 

1. Date of Filing - October 30, 1970 

2. Title of Publication - The Current Sauce 

3. Frequency of issue - 23 issues per year, weekl; 
except Nov. 27, Dec. 25, Jan. 1,8, 15, 22, 29. 

4. Location of known office of publication - Art Cente: 
Northwestern State University 

5. Location of the Headquarters or General Busine 
Offices of the Publishers - Northwestern Stati 
University 

6. Names and Address of Publisher, Editor and 
Managing Editor - 

Publisher - Northwestern State University 
Editor - Bessie Brock, Box 4595, NSU Nat 

chitoches, La. 71457 
Managing Editor - Niva Chavez, Box 4235, NSU 

Natchitoches, La. 71457 

7. Owner - Northwestern State University, Nat 
chitoches, La. 71457 

8. Known bondholders, mortgagees, and othel 
security holders owning or holding 1 percent or mor< 
of total amount of bonds, mortgages or othel 
securities - None. 

9. The purpose, function, and nonprofit status of thi 
organization and the exempt status for Federal in 
come tax purposes - Have not changed durinf 
preceding 12 months 

10. Extent and nature of circulation Num ^ 

of Copies ot 
Single lssu< 

Average No. Copies Publish* 
Each Issue During Nearest ts 
Preceding 12 Months piling Da" 



T 



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A. Total no. copies printed 5,500 

B. Paid Circulation 
1. Sales through dealers and 

vendors and counter sales 
2. Mail Subscriptions 

C. Total Paid Circulation 

D. Free distribution by Mail, 
Means 

E. Total Distribution (Sum of C and 
D) 5,400 

F. Office use, left-over, unaccounted, spoiled after 
printing ioo 1(X 

G. Total 5,500 5,0$ 



carriers, 

10 
10 

Carrier or 
5,390 



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4,875 

4,9(X> 



I certify that the statements made by me above ar« 
correct and complete 

Bessie L. Brock 
Editor 



THE 1 

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TKE Welcomed Their Brothers, The Lettermen 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

At the Alpha Zeta meeting 
held Tuesday night, Tri Sigmas 
made plans for money-raising 
projects and began making 
preparations for Nor- 
thwestern 's Homecoming. 

The pledges gave the 
members a Halloween party 
Thursday night, and provided 
for all Sigma Sigma Sigma 's a 
most enjoyable time. The 
pledges are to be commended 
for their hard work in 
straightening the Tri Sigma 
house. They spent earnest hours 
painting the inside and making 
the house more attractive. 

Tri Sigma has begun 
something new. Each week, an 
Alpha Zeta member is to be 
recognized as "member of the 
week". Margaret Kovar and 
Annette Bourgeoise have held 
this honor since it first started, 
and Tri Sigma is proud to give 
this position to Becky Bates this 
week. 

SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu Chapter 
were on hand this past weekend 
in Shreveport to witness the 
Wrecking of Tech. We enjoyed 
our post game dance at the 
Progressive Men's Club and it 
was termed a great success. Sig 
Tau hopes everyone had a good 
safe State Fair Weekend. 

The newly organized Sisters 
of the Shield has been busy the 
last couple of weeks working on 
various activities. This week 
they are giving us a Halloween 
Party. This group consists of 
Carleen McCalman, Becky 
Tarpley, Sherry Tutz, Jeannie 
Whaley, Diane Gray, Dianne 
Freeman, Susan Lee, Jan 
Thompson, Susanne Smith, 
Molly Templin, Betty Chaplis, 
Alice McGee, Sara Vickers and 
Debbie Gibbs. 

Sigma Tau is making plans 
for Homecoming. As of now we 
have an Open House and a 
dance for our alumni. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Tech Weekend activities for 
the KA's of Gamma Psi Chapter 
got into full swing Thursday 
night, at the pep rally and 
bonfire, when the chapter was 
awarded the "Tech Weekend 
Spirit Stick". 

The activities in Shreveport 
surrounding the event, began 
Friday night with a dance, 
featuring the "Rocking 
Roadrunners", in the downtown 
Elks Club in Shreveport. The 
dance was enjoyed by many 
visiting Alumni, in Shreveport 
for the ballgame. 

Saturday afternoon, the 
brothers and their dates at- 
tended the pep rally at Shreve 
City, and Saturday evening, 
boarded chartered buses for the 
ride to State Fair Stadium for 
the ballgame. Following the 
game, a dance, featuring 
"Casey Jones and the F.O.B. 
Delta Freight", was held in the 
Crystal Ballroom of the 
Washington Youree Hotel. 
Sunday afternoon, the KA's and 
their dates met in Oil City, 
where Kool Point Lodge was 
host for a catfish and chicken 
dinner. 

Kappa Alpha is presently tied 
for third place in the intramural 
football league. 



PHI MU 

Kappa Iota chapter held its 
Pledge-Active meeting Monday 
night. Further plans were made 
on the Homecoming display and 
tea, and the date was set for 
taking oictures for our com- 
posite. 

Cynthia Phillips, president of 
Phi Mu, received a scholastic 
award from national for her 4.0 
average last spring. Get it 
Phillips! 

Phi Mu wishes the Demons 
another victory this week, and 
we'll be behind them. The ac- 
tives would like to thank the 
Phis for the great job they did 
hanging signs last week. 



SIGMA KAPPA 



Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa ended its participation in 
Tech-week activities by winning 
the Spirit Pole for overall 

competition. The spirit stick 
was also given to Delta Mu for 
their spirit shown in the Monday 
night, October 19, Pep rally. 

The weekly actives meeting 
was held Monday with first vice 
president, Debbie Wallace, 
presiding. Plans for the 

Homecoming slumber party 
were discussed. Big Sisters will 
be announced at this time. 

A pledge meeting was held 
Tuesday night with pledge class 
president, Katy Van Asselberg, 
presiding. Ginger Walsh and 
Jodie Entrekin were announced 

as Pledges of the Week. The 
pledges are busy working on 
their pledge pillows and pledge 
project. 

A Halloween Party was given 
in honor of the actives by the 
pledges, Thursday night. All of 

the sisters had a great time, and 
the actives were really sur- 
prised. 

Traveling Secretary, Marie 
Per rone, departed Shreveport 
by plane for Bloomington, In- 
diana, Saturday. The chapter 
inspection turned out to be a big 
success because of the 

tremendous group effort put out 
by all of the sisters. 



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THETA CHI 

Tech weekend was a complete 
success for the brothers of 
Theta Chi. Our chapter played 
the Centenary chapter in 
football and we won. We 
received a most impressive 
trophy. This game is to become 
an annual event between the 
two chapters. Now we hope our 
victory over Centenary will 
inspire our team in victory this 
week in intramural football. 

This weekend a Halloween 
party is planned at one of the 
brother's home. Bobby 
Chalerand has been elected as 
our new secretary. The pledges 

awarded the DSW award to 
Jimmy Ferguson this past 
week. 

Theta Chi se beat Jackson 
State! 



KAPPA SIGMA 



Two parties and a great NSU- 
Tech game highlighted the last 
weekend's activities for the Sigs 
as SGA President David Precht 
had fleeting thoughts of eating 
crow before the last few 
minutes of the game. 

No parties are scheduled for 
this weekend, but brother Dale 
Thibodeaux will have his annual 
"Coon-Ass" Barbeque in 

Gueydan during the NSU- 
McNeese weekend Nov. 7-8. 

In intramural activity, the 
Sigs were 5-1 at press time. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

The frater of Epsilon Upsilon 
chapter salute the Tech Tekes 
of Beta Zeta chapter for their 
spirit of brotherhood and 
sportsmanship which made our 
State Fair dance a big success. 

Plans for this week include 
arrival of the Lettermen as 
TKE will welcome three of its' 
most prominent fraternity 
brothers. 

TKE welcomes new pledges 
Gary Harper, Charles Porche, 
Jeff Vote and Bill Walker. 
Harper, Porche, and Vote are 
the "Demons of Tomorrow" on 
the NSU Scout Team. Walker is 
a member of the nationally 
ranked Black Knights drill 
team. 

Belated birthday wishes and a 
Happy Halloween go out to the 
Ladies of Delta Zeta Sorority as 
they continue to be leaders in all 
phases of campus activity and 
contributors to a better Greek 
system at Northwestern. 

Congratulations to Paul 
"Billo" Piazza upon his 
marriage to Julie Bott and to 
pledge Ronnie Woodruff on his 
fine game played against Tech 
this weekend. 

As the shadow of the Three 
Columns once again falls over 
State Fair Stadium and the 
Demon supremacy restored, 
TKE stresses to the student 
body to keep up the spirit that 
was shown as NSU wrecked 
Tech. Thus TKE sez GO 
DEMONS, Beat Jacksonville!! 




FOUNDERS'DAY DINNER-Pat Tynes (left), president of the chapter and Kay 
Frazier (center) are serving Miss Catherine Winters (right) of Natchitoches at 
the Delta Zeta Founders' Day Dinner. Miss Winters has been a very active 
alumnae for more than fifty years. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING fay Phil frank 





6BT TH61R HANP5 OH\ 



DELTA ZETA 

The Epsilon Beta Chapter or 
Delta Zeta held a Founders' 
Day Dinner at the DZ Lodge on 
October 26. The dinner was 
attended by alumni as well as 
actives and pledges. 

The Pledges have announced 
that the actives are in for a big 
surprise this week! The DZ's 
Pledges threw a fantastic 
Halloween Party. There were 
fun and games that the actives 
have not seen before. You might 
say that they were scared a 
little but that's Halloween. 

Delta Zeta's carwash is this 
Saturday at the Kappa Sigma 
House. We will be washing cars 
from nine till two. Stop by 
Saturday and we will be more 
than happy to give you a good 
wash job for the price of one 
dollar which is just four 
quarters ! 
Good Luck DEMONS! 

PI KAPPA PHI 

The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi 
enjoyed a successful weekend in 
Shreveport. 

Work on our damaged house 
is coming along well and we 
hope to move back in shortly. 
We would like to extend a thank 
you to all those people who were 
so helpful during our time of 
need. 

The brothers plan to charter a 
bus to McNeese for the im- 
portant GSC football game the 
week after next. The day will be 
highlighted by a visit to Beta . 
Nu. 

In intermural Pi Kappa 
boasts a 5-1 record. We are now 
tied for first place. 

In spirit Pi Kapp won the 
overall spirit award along with 
Sigma Kapp for Tech Week. 



THE RAG IS BACK-David Precht, SGA president, shakes hands with Louisiana 
ditor and Tech's SGA president as Tech returns the rag to us for the first time in three 
years. David is a member of Kappa Sigma fraternity. 



235, NSU 

ity, Nat 

nd othel 
it or morf 
or othel 

;us of this 
ederal in 
;d durinl 

:tual NumW 
>f Copies o< 
Single Issu* 
Published 
Nearest to 
Filing D3« 
5(KK 

•s, street 
I 

25 
25 

or Other 
4,875 

4,900 
iled after 
10« 
5,000 



HAVE YOU VISITED 

Baker's Other Bookstore? 

930 College Ave 

PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE - 

•Complete Littlefield Adams Study Aids 
•Monarch Notes 
.Schaum's Outline Series 
• Complete New Line of Posters 
•Beads 

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y isit Both Our St ores... 

Baker's Town 

& Campus Bookstore 

113 Second Street 
AND 

Baker's Other Bookstore 

...AND REMEMBER WE ARE BUYING 
TEXT BOOKS DAILY. 



How to order when you 
Visit the Colonel 




REGULAR DINNER BOX $1 35 

Feeds one medium-size app? 
tite: Three pieces of finger- 
lickin' good Kentucky Fried 
Chicken, mashed potatoes, the 
Colonel's special gravy, hot 
rolls, cole slaw. 





JUMBO DINNER BOX • $1,95 

Satisfies a really hungry guy. 
Five pieces of Kentucky Fried 
Chicken, mashed potatoes, 
Colonel's cracklm' gravy, hot 
rolls, and cole slaw. 



THRIFT BOX $2.65 

For two hungry people or three 
middlin' appetites. Contains 
nine sizeable pieces of tender 
and tasty Kentucky Fried 
Chicken, fresh-fried minutes 
before serving. 




Kentucky 



THE BARREL $5.45 

Feeds an army' Weil, at least 
7 to 10 fairly starving people 
21 pieces of the most flavorful, 
finger lickin' good chicken you 
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It's 
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Wed Ctoetm 



FAMILY BUCKET $4.25 

Handles a good-size group . . 
5 to 7 people . and no one 
goes hungry 1 5 tempting pieces 
of chicken, cracklm' gravy, 
plenty of hot rolls. 






NSU Students - For Prompt Service, 
Phone Ahead and Your Order Will 
Be Ready When You Arrive 

Phone 352-5555 

You can pick up Col. Sanders' Kentucky Fried Chicken at: 

COLONEL SANDERS' RECIPE 1 

jiszfi fob** fried Aidc^ A. 

F^ai 107 Highway 1 South J2EL 



Founders' Day 
Celebration 

The Epsilson Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta celebrated Foun- 
ders' Day on Monday October 
26th at their house with a dinner 
for the alumni. Delta Zeta was 
founded at Miami University at 
Oxford, Ohio, on October 24th, 
1902. 

At Delta Zeta's Founders' 
Day celebration the an- 
nouncement of Delta Zeta 
Woman of the Year was made. 
This year we are proud and 
honored to announce Mercedes 
Bates as our 1970 Delta Zeta 
Woman of the Year. 

Miss Bates is the Director of 
Betty Crocker Kitchens and 
vice president of General Mills, 
Incorporated. She is the first 
woman officer in the history of 
the company. 

Her professional career 
began at the Southern 
California Gas Company, where 
she was Supervisor of Home 
Service before going on to 
manage her California firm of 
food consultants, specializing in 
television, food photograph and 
recipe development. 



Intramural 
Standings 
for Greeks 



Demon League 





W.. 


. L 


Kappa Sigma 


5 


1 


Pi Kappa Phi 


5 


1 


Kappa Alpha 


5 


2 


Sigma Tau Gamma 


3 


4 


Tau Kappa Epsilon 


3 


5 


Theta Chi 





7 



Next Greek News 
Deadline 

12:00 Noon 
November 10 



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Page 4, The CURRENT SAUCE + Friday October 30, 



1970 



FRANKLY SPEAKING 



^Demons 




•TH6 NSW ARTIFICIAL TURF HAS DOME 

away GQMPtCTEM with me , 
Birr rue got 6 men cm m m burns!* 



MeetQ amecoc j (g 



By Lynn Rollins 



But Coach Glenn Gossett isn't process have picked off 17 
„ .. , _ looking ahead. "You've got to enemy aerials. Offensively, 

frll IZ 0^7 ° nS ' P la y them at a time. Coach Charley Pell calls his 
SfJnT, t V ° Ve " Besides, it's hard to look past a troops "inconsistent" even 

^^Jf.! I^™ Uld - m . eet fourth-ranked ball club. We'll though they have mauled the 

have to give 100 per cent to win opposition for an average of 39 
our next one and all the rest of points per game. 

But Northwestern has some 



their sternest test of the season 
Saturday night in Jacksonville, 

Ala. when the NAIA fourth- TiT "Y" 1 
ranked Gamecocks play host to the SChedule for matter - 

NSU. 

Jacksonville will be out to 
avenge a 48-21 thrashing handed 
down by Northwestern last year 
and at the same time keep a 
perfect record intact. The 
Gamecocks have rolled over 
four straight opponents, in- 
cluding nationally known Troy 
State 55-10 two weeks ago. 



Similar Attacks 

The Gamecocks are similar to 
Northwestern in that they are 
primarily a running team with 
sprint-out passing. Freshman 
halfback Lynn Callahan leads 
the infantry with 531 yards on 78 
carries-almost seven yards a 

For the Demons, who own a 5- . , _ , . 

1 slate and a 1-1 chart in Gulf u Q uarterback Lett is 

States Conference action, the back J to test the Demon 
game will mark the end of non- secondary In ast year's 
league opposition. McNeese, ^ntef, Lett completed 13 o 26 
q n» t h ™/l * ♦ « - „ j for 201 yards and a six pointer. 

S o u it h w e s t e r n , and He is also Jacksonville's run- 
Southeastern follow Jackson- ner-up rusher with 182 stripes 
ville in a string that will decide and has connected on 26 of 60 
NSU's place in conference passes for 421 yards and five 
standings and perhaps a bowl scores. 



bid. 



Walter Edler: All-American 
In the Eyes of Opposition 



With 10 starters returning 
from last campaign's defensive 
squad, the Gamecocks have 
limited opponents to only 11 
points a game and in the 



Last year the Gulf States 
Conference produced a bonaf ide 
ail-American in La. Tech 
quarterback Terry Bradshaw - 
and Northwestern opponents 
are convinced the league has 
another ail-American in 
defensive tackle Walter Edler. 

Everyone knows that 
Bradshaw's bag was bom- 
barding the opposition with his 
passes. But Edler prefers other 
hobbies - like roaming in the 
enemy backfield for the foot- 
ball, or busting through a 
double-team block to make a 
crucial tackle. 

Although linebackers have 
more chances to make tackles, 
Edler has had a hand in 
dragging down 70 runners in six 
games to rank second in the 
league in that department. But 
more important the Demon 
dandy has recorded 25 tackles 
behind the line of scrimmage. 

NSU Coach Glenn Gossett is 
quick to admit that Edler, a 6- 
foot-2, 220-pound senior from 
New Orleans-Warren Easton, 
keys the Demon defense. 
"Walter uses his quickness and 
speed to move off blockers and 
make the big plays for us" 
Gossett commented. 

Gossett, who coached the 
defensive line at SMU before 
coming to Northwestern in 
January of 1967, adds, "Edler is 
equally tough in stopping the 
run and providing a strong pass 
rush. He's got good ability and 
he knows how to use it." 
Last Saturday night against 
Louisiana Tech, Edler made the 



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before 
studying 




Cliff s Notes tilwiivs the ngin 
prescription when you need 
help m understanding litera- 
ture. Prepared by educators 
Easy to use Titles available now 
cover nearly 200 frequently 
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Station wherever 
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P. O. Box 80728. 
Lincoln. Nebraska 68501 



highest grade (88 percent) of his 
career in helping the Demons to 
a 20-17 victory. He made 13 
tackles, including three behind 
the line of scrimmage, and 
intercepted a pass against 
Tech. 

Northeast Louisiana Coach 
Dixie White was most im- 
pressed with Edler. "He did an 
excellent job against us," said 
White. There's always one or 
two players that stand out on a 
team and Edler sticks out for 
Northwestern. He's got real 
good lateral movement and he's 
real tough when you're running 
at him." 

Stephen F. Austin Coach 
Travis (Shorty) Hughes also is 
a believer in Edler. "We didn't 
have anyone that could handle 
him. We play against some good 
tackles in our league, but none 
have been as good as Edler. 
He's terrific - what else can you 
say." 

Possessing 4.9 speed in the 40- 
yard dash, Edler made a 
season's high 18 tackles against 



Pensacola Navey. He also had 
his season high of nine tackles 
behind the line of scrimmage in 
that game. 

NSU defensive line Coach 
George Doherty, a veteran of 23 
years in the coaching ranks, 
labels Edler as one of the best 
three tackles he's ever tutored. 
The other two were Tom Hinton 

(La. Tech, 1957) and Kenneth 
Back (Minden High, 1954-55). 
Hinton was a little all-American 
and Beck, who later starred at 
Texas A&M, was second team 
all- American. 

"Walter is as quick a boy as 
I've ever coached at that 
position," commented Doherty. 
"He's got the ability to come up 
with the big play whenever we 
need it." 

"Edler has got to be the best 
down lineman in the league," 
Doherty adds, "He's been all- 
GSC twice and he's having his 
best season this year. I think 
he's an all- American." 




WALTER EDLER 



impressive credentials of its 
own. The Demons have yielded 
just 14 points per contest while 
lighting the scoreboard for 
almost 25 a game. 

And NSU's standard of 305 
markers a game rushing ranks 
among the leaders in NAIA 
football. 

Ware Ranks 

Fullback Richard Ware 
continues to maintain the in- 
dividual ground gain leadership 
with 554 yards on 128 carries. 
Rugged Richard's total places 
him second behind Northeast's 
Joe Profit for the GSC lead. 
Ware leads NSU in scoring with 
36 points. 

Quarterback Mike Pool, 
coming off one of the best 
games of his career, follows 
Ware with 412 yards on 88 tries. 
Last Week against La. Tech, 
Pool weaved for 106 yards, 
including a 63 yard touchdown 
dash, and was good on eight of 
13 through the air for 106 
stripes. 

Halfback Tommy Wallis 
ranks third in the GSC's leading 
ground attack backfield with 
376 markers on 78 attempts. 

Sophomore Donald Johnson, 
the only non-senior in the 
starting foursome, and has sped 
for 323 yards on 64 carries-a 
five yard average. 

Pool, improving every week 
through the air, has hit on 32 of 
69 for 432 yards and three TD's. 

Pass receiving is in the sure 
hands of Al Phillips, who has 
nabbed 12 for 209 yards and a 
touchdown. Besides averaging 
17.4 yards per catch, Phillips 
leads the conference with 10 
kickoff returns for 302 yards. 

Wallis has grabbed 11 aerials 
for 133 stripes and Johnson four, 
good for 46 yards. 

Other offensive starters in- 
clude tight end Paul Zoller, 
tackles Don Miser and Leonard 
Richardson, and All-GSC trio of 



guards Bobby Koncak and 
Leslie Robertson and center 
Gary McCrary. 

Boogaerts Spearheads 

Defensively, the Demons are 
spearheaded by GSC Defensive 
Player of the Week Gordon 
Boogaerts. The sophomore 
transfer racked up a season 
high 19 tackles from his 
linebacker slot against La. Tech 
and played the best game of his 
and linebacking partner Larry 
Gaudet lead the squad in fumble 
recoveries (two each) and are 
second and third in tackles (63 
and 55 respectively). 

Two-time All-GSC tackle 
Walter Edler leads the team 
with 70 tackles and is well on his 
way to more post-season 
'honors. Junior safety Kenny 
Hrapmann, an all -league choice 
in 1968, has captured three 
interceptions and returned 
them for 40 yards to head the 
secondary. 

Other defensive starters 
include Greg Clark and Clinton 
Ebey at ends, tackle Craig 
Tripp, middle guard Alton 
Geisendorff, cornerbacks Paul 
Tacker and Ronnie Bagley, and 
safety Travis Smith. 

Game time is 7:30. KNOC AM 
will broadcast the activities 
beginning at 7:15. 



Purple League 



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PEK 
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Atomic Roosters 



White League 



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Kappa Sigma Pledges 

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«£" Advertising created for the public good 




Woods 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 



The question for next 
weekend is not if you are going 
to hunt but rather what are you 
going to hunt. 

The deer and duck seasons 
both open Saturday Nov. 7, and 
hunters are now going full speed 
ahead getting everything ready. 

The first part of the two way 
split season for ducks runs from 
the seventh to Nov. 29. 

All reports from the northern 
states indicate that there are 
more ducks this year than any 
year in the last decade. Whether 
the ducks are here when the 
season opens remains to be seen 
but you can expect every 
medium to large body of water 
in the state will sound like a 
miniature Vietnam. 

Check the hunting regulations 
for the area you will be hunting 
for they differ in different 
places. If you plan to hunt on 
Toledo Bend or anywhere in 
Texas be sure to check the 
regulations because Texas is 
using the point bag system and 
the daily limit depends on the 
kind of ducks you kill. 

Louisiana has a limit of six 
with two mallards included. 
Duck stamps are needed for 
hunters over 16. 

DEER SEASON OPENS 

The early still hunt season 
opens Nov. 7 and is open til Nov. 
15. This is a special buck only 
season which allows a hunter to 
try for his buck before the 
woods are disturbed by the 
baying of deer hounds. The wise 
hunters will take advantage of 
this nine-day season, realizing 
that in this way they can ef- 
fectively increase the length of 
their hunting season. 

Archers, most of whom are 
gun hunters too, will already 
know where the deer are 




because they have been hunting 
since Oct. 3. You can know 
where the deer are before youj 
go out opening day if you scoutj 
the area you plan to hunt] 
beforehand. 

Of course all hunters look for 1 
tracks but there are other signs 
which may help you more. | 
When you find a deer trail, 
follow it a few hundred yards. If J 
you don't see any other tracks! 
then you are probably on the! 
trail of a deer that wandered! 
through the woods and may not! 
come back that way for two! 
weeks. After you have found a I 
recent trail that is used byl 
several deer, follow it looking! 
for a place to build a blind or] 
hide in natural surroundings. Ifl 
possible, pick a place where youj 
can be above the deer and at a I 
place where several trails! 
converge. Such a place might bel 
a crossing at a fence. Look fori 
hair on the fence and leaves that! 
have been turned over where! 
they jumped. 

Another good area to hunt in I 
is where you find a place where! 
deer bed down at night. They] 
will probably return to that 
vicinity and if you have picked a 
good hiding sopt, you should 
have a deer. 

Sad is the story of the hunter | 
who scouts his hunting grounds i 
in advance, gets positioned | 
where he knows the deer will be, ' 
and misses because he didn't | 
check his gun to make sure it] 1 
was shooting properly. If you I 
haven't shot your gun since lasti I 
year it would pay to take it out 
and shoot it. Chances are that id IHHi 
is right on the money, and after COED OF ' 
you check it, you will have more student froi 
confidence in it and yourself . j eac h f or q\ 

\ \ elude sumn 

ITEM: From a large 1-pouu , , , 
bag of potato chips, you get 4 & nQ norseo 
5 quarts of chips, or about lChavez) 
cups. 



THIS IS JUNE GUILLET: CLASSOF 1974 NSU 
SHE IS TAKING APPOINTMENTS FOR 
CHRISTMAS PICTURES 
AT GUILLET'S STUDIO 





CALL JUNE AT 352-2381 
SHE CAN GIVE YOU ALL THE GOOD NEWS 
ABOUTTHE BEAUTIFUL COLOR PHOTOGRAPH! 
AT GUILLET'S STUDIO 
ONLY YOU CAN GIVE YOUR PICTURE - GIVE A 
GUILLET PORTRAIT 
AND YOU GIVE THE BEST 

john c. guillet 



403 SECOND STREET 
TELEPHONE 352-2381 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 71457 



98' 




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CHICKEN THIGHS 3 J 1.29 

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CHICKEN BREAST 3 lbs 

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CHICKEN LEGS 3 

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Fresh Bar-B-Que FRYERS 

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Another Stat 
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$1 O0u h exeitem, 
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JL 630 SECOND ST. PHONE 352-204. 



fthf 



serves a 
Soph 



omoi 



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"^ernment w 



L 




leen hunting 
can know 
before you 
if you scout 
in to hunt 

ers look for 
i other signs 
you more, 
deer trail, 
•ed yards. If 
>ther tracks 
ably on the! 
t wandered 
ind may not 
ay for two 
ave found a 
is used by 
n it looking 
i a blind or 
oundings. If! 
•e where yoi 
ser and at 
eral trails 
ice might be 
ce. Look for 
i leaves that 
over where 



a to hunt in 
place where 
night. They 
lrn to that 
ave picked a 
you should 

if the hunter 
ting grounds 
positioned 
deer will be, 
;e he didn't I 
(lake sure it! 
erly. If you I 
un since lastl 
o take it out! 
;s are that it! 

;y, and after COED OF THE WEEK-This week's Coed features Vicki Coody, a Sophomore 
11 have more student from Bossier City. Vicki, who is a Home Economics major, plans to 
nd yourself. fe ac fr f or a bo U t fj ve years before opening a boutique shop. Her future plans in- 
. l ou elude summer work in Dallas, and her interests range anywhere from sewing 
, 3 you get ™! 3 " 0, horseback riding to "jukin" and most outdoor sports. (Photo by Manuel 
' or about lChavez) 




b. 59* 
=9 79' 

• 49* 
'1.29 




Great Pumpkin " 
Wakes NSU Scene 



By Vicki Prather 



All is quiet at 2 ajn. in the 
dorm. The doors are locked, and 
the windows are shut. The 
kiddies are all tucked in their 
beds. 

When all of a sudden, there 
comes a jingling-a jangling 
from afar. Hmmm, me thinks it 
could be Santa. But no, he went 
out with high heels and crew 
cuts. Ah ha, I've got it. It's a 



panty raid! But as I stumble to 
the window, I realize that there 
is no one there; much less 
anyone calling for panties. 

Then I decide that the sound is 
coming from the hall. Ever so 
quietly, I creep to the door. 
Then I hear it-giggling and 
snickering. Then I have it. My 
suitemates have come in from 
their drunk. Tech weekend is 
just now wearing off. 

But no, I am wrong. Within a 
flash, the door is swung open, 
and there stands none other 



BOBBY HAR LING 



lb. 



State Fair 

nd Play 

Another State Fair has come Plans for NSU-TECH week 
7 nrr ° ne ' ^ a s P ectator or were begun about two months 
/ 3 !f}icipant in the activities of 



e Fair Week, there was 




ago, and there wasn't any time 
wasted until Staurday's events 
ended. Bobby's respon- 
sibilities included, reception 
arrangements for the NSU and 
Tech Court and Queens, Pre- 
game activities, Invitations for 
Alumni, just to mention a few. 
He worked very closely with 
Tech's Fair Chairman, and 
Mayor Clyde Fant of 
Shreveport in order to make the 
arrangements necessary for a 
smooth week. Bobby also 
worked with NSU's Spirit 
Committee, the cheerleaders 
and Dr. Arnold Kilpatrick while 
making preparations for the 
week. 

Bobby did an outstanding job 
recenti,, j , and is to be commended for the 

hoZ a awarded Rl( *y organization and preparations 
artio; . ard for outstanding that it took to make State Fair 
. Ulc ipat.i 0n in 



% 1 Q ™ Uch excitement and fun. Car \ 
liOvgrades, pep rallies, dances, 
-H^.', es ' and finall y the game 
*1 69S lghted the successful 

RQ , ttst b ! i0usly these events didn't 

° En Ur> the y t00k a lot of 

i "^8 and organization. The 
^ behind the scenes for this 
, s activities was State Fair 
dlr man, Bobby Harling. 

/ I C H E ^koy. a Sophomore Pre-Law 

* fga° r ' iS n0t neW to the art of 

^sanizing and planning events, 

[^serves as Vice-President 
e Sophomore class, and was 



er nment work. 



Student 



Week one of the best NSU has 
ever seen. 



|Poetry Passages 

Cry Behind Your Smile 

By Debbie Greene 

A vast, long silence, loss. 
Wailing in the distance. 
You can hear- 
You can see. 
It's hurting me. 

To loose what was yours- 
Yes, the pain. 

Yet worse to never know if was yours to lose- 
To use. 

Was it love as in wishing- 
Light- 
Bright. 

Concern as in pity— 
Lonliness- 
Spiritless. 

Far be it from me to tell. 
To understand human feeling, 
Explain, reason why. 

I'd like to ... wouldn't I?' 

Suffering is pleasured some say- 
For martyrs, self-pities... 
For me- 
For you- 

Oh, but not to be true! 

Then why all the tears, 
Uttered cries to the wind. 
The world told of its sin- 
If you're heard above the din. 
Pointing, flinging, shrieking- 
True, if seen in mirrored walls. 
Upon own shoulders, guilt quietly ... silently falls. 

I am why the loss is there. 
Hollow self instead of heart, 
Wanting more, but where to start? 
Mend quickly- 
Cry behind your smile 



than half of the second floor 
girls, dressed in the most un- 
believable garb imaginable. 

I am saying to myself, "This 
has to be a dream. It's too early 
for Mardi Gras, and too late for 
April Fools." 

Quickly I was brought out of 
my daze with shrieks of "Trick 
or Treat." 

Yes, this instance, like many 
others, will be occurring 
tomorrow, Oct. 31 on 
Halloween. 

Thousands of children, young 
of age, and most especially 
young at heart; will be 
celebrating one of the most 
enjoyable days of the year. 

Halloween is a time when 
everyone is miracously a child 
again, playing practical jokes 
and harmless pranks in the 
search for "Treats." Its name 
means "hallowed or holy 
evening," because it is the day 
before All Saints Day. 

To some folks, Halloween is a 
mysterious time, because of the 
many superstitions and legends 
connected with the day. 

The Irish have a tale about 
the origin of the jack-o-lantern. 
They say that a man named 
Jack was unable to enter the 
gates of Heaven because of his 
sorriness. He could not enter 
Hell because of the practical 
jokes, he had played on the 
devil. So, he was doomed to a 
life of walking the earth 
swinging his lantern, until 
Judgement Day. 

Have you ever wondered why 
witches, cats, and ghosts are 
used as Halloween symbols 9 

Long times ago, the Druids, 
an order of priests in ancient 
Gaul and Britian, believed that 
evil spirits came out on 
Halloween. They thought the 
cat was sacred, believing it to 
once be a human. However, it 
was later changed into a cat for 
punishment of evil deeds. 

So, don't be surprised if 
sometime. somewhere, 
somehow, someone comes up to 
you and says, "The Gobblins 
are gonna get 'cha if you don't 
watch out!" 
It could just be Halloween. 





looking 




What is the Escher 
phenomenon all about? 

A bearded N.Y.U. sophomore 
puts it this way: 

"It's like a trip on pot, but 
cheaper." 

A Northwestern coed, on the 
other hand, claims that she 
can't stand to look at an Escher 
when she's high: 

"The combination blows my 
mind," she says. "I've got to 
choose one or the other." 

Like Indian headbands, 
graphics by M. C. Escher have 
been around for quite a while. 
(The Dutch artist is 71 years 
old). And like those antique 
artifacts, Escher's work is the 
object of a current surge of 
affection in the underground 
and on college campuses. 

His graphics first began to 
sell in the Twenties, when his 
geometric interlocking designs 
appeared in the marketplace 
near Harlem (The 
Netherlands). But this year 
alone - nearly half a century 
later - he 's had a major show at 
the Phoenix Gallery near 
Berkeley. His works have been 
featured in 1970 in such diverse 
publications as Saturday 



Review and Rolling Stone, 

which carried a significant 
evaluation of his work last 
spring. He's even made the big- 
time: the pages of the Whole 
Earth catalog, the "insiest" of 
in-publications. To cap it off, 
Hawthorn Books, Inc. has put 
65,000 copies of THE GRAPHIC 
WORK OF M. C ESCHER 
( $9.95) in print this year to meet 
the vigorous demand from 
students and art buffs. The 
book, first published in 1961 had 
sold an average of 10,000 copies 
annually until 1969 when the 
dykes of Escher's popularity 
first burst open. 

In more erudite fashion than 
the students quoted above, 
Thomas Albright (in an article 
for Rolling Stone, February 21, 
1970) describes Escher's work 
this way: 

"The main reason for the 
sudden run on Escher is the 
close parallel of his vision to the 
themes of contemporary 
'psychedelic' art. Escher's 
stocks in trade are the concepts 
of a perpetual metamorphosis 
of one form into another and of 
the infinite potential with which 
every image is charged, the fact 



that nothing is really as it seems 
and that everything is governed 
by higher laws of logic and 
mathematic laws that draw the 
universe and all its opposing 
elements together in a 
mysterious, knowing harmony. 
He visualizes these themes 
more articulately and 
universally than any other 
artist alive, and in a seemingly 
infinite variety of ways." 

Escher studied at the School 
of Architecture and Decorative 
Arts in Harlem in the Twenties. 
Since then, he has lived in 
Switzerland, Belgium, and 
Holland, where he currently 
makes his home. He divides the 
bulk of his work since 1935 into 
nine broad categories, three of 
which are 1) those based on the 
regular division of a plane in a 
never-ending optical continuum 
2) those prints in which the 
background and foreground 
change places and 3) those in 
which a geometric plane (a 
triangle or square, for instance) 
evolves into a three- 
dimensional bird or reptile. 

Possibly the most significant 
comprise a fourth class, those 
Rolling Stone calls, "story 
pictures." For example, "a 
procession of reptiles emerges 
from a group of sketches on a 
drawing board, carry forth a 
brief existence as they crawl 
over books and inkwells, snort 
smoke, and then return to their 
paper images." 



Page 6. The CURRENT SAUCE + Friday October 30. 1970 



% 









CONTEMPORARY DANCE CLUB - Members of the NSU contemporary dance 
club are, front row left to right, Beth Crane, Gloria James, Penni Coker, and 
Karen Spain. Second row, Sandra Roquemore, Liza Pilola, Michelle DuPont and 
Susie Wiggins. Third row, Peggy Landry, Hew Kohler. Jeannie Whaley, and 
David Mayer. 

Grey Ghosts Compete 




GREY GHOSTS-Rifle Team members James Stewart, Luther Johnson, Jerry 
Snell, Joe Madden, Jay Hawkes, and Robert Adkinson demonstrate their 
marksmanship in an Inter-squad match, as newly elected sponsor Brenda Ed- 
wards looks on. and j^p,, Green mfley Team ^ SSQT Johnny 

Captain Hugh Durham III is George as his assistant, 
the Officer ui Charge of the 



The NSU Grey Ghost Rifle 
Team recently held its first 
meeting of the fall semester. 
The purpose of the meeting was 
the election of officers and the 
ratification of a constitution. 
The constitution will be sub- 
mitted to the University so that 
the Rifle Team can become an 
officially chartered 
organization. If the Grey Ghosts 
are granted a charter, they 
will become one of the first 
organizations chartered under 
Northwestern 's new University 
status. 

The first match to be held away 
,from NSU will be held at the 
University of Texas at 
Arlington on Nov. 1. The next 
match will be held at Fort Polk 
on Dec. 5. Northwestern, LSU, 
and Southern University will be 
cities for other matches. 

Members of the Grey Ghost 
ROTC Rifle Team are Robert 
Adkinson, Captain, Stanley; 
Luther Johnson, co-Captain, 
Coushatta; James Stewart, 
Secretary-Treasurer , 
Leesville; Fred Springer, 
Pineville; Jay Hawkes, 
Rosepine; Kevin Koeppen and 
Don Green, Bossier; Joe 
Madden, Geoarge McKinney 
and Shannon Springer, 
Shreveport; Jerry Snell, Many; 



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Fish Plate orVealCurtet -Friday 
Chicken Fried S*eak - Saturday 

8 gravy 

Veal Cutlet - Sunda y 



Dance Club 
Announces 
Performances 



The Contemporary Dance 
Club has elected officers for 
1970-71. They are: President, 
Cindy Coker; Vice-president, 
Liza Pilola; Secretary Gloria 
James; Costume Coordinators, 
Peggy Landry, David Mayer, 
Jeanne Whaley, and Llew 
Kohler. Directors are Colleen 
Nelken and Carol Adkins. 
Accompanist is Joyce Towns. 

Plans for the club members 
this year include varied per- 
formances. Nov. 5-6 members 
will attend and perform at the 
annual Louisiana College 
Dancy Symposium to be hosted 
at Louisiana Tech University in 
Ruston, La. The annual 
Christmas Dance Concert is 
scheduled for Dec. 4 in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium at 8 p.m. This 
will be before the Natchitoches 
Christmas Festival Dec. 5. The 



next performance will be on tne 
AAHPER Southern District 
Dance Section program in 
Oklahoma City, Feb. 26-Mar. 1, 
1971. The NSU Artist Series 
schedules the performance of 
the Reyes and Soler Ballet 
Espanol and master class on 
March 9,1971. The years events 
will be climaxed by the 
presentation of Spring awards. 

Northwestern State 
University has been a joint host 
with other Louisian Colleges in 
the sponsorship of the annual 
Louisiana Dance Symposium 
for the past fourteen years. This 
year Louisiana Tech University 
will have as guest artists for a 
concert and two master classes 
the "Yugoslav National Dance 
and Folk Ensemble." Colleen 
Nelken will present a demon- 
stration of dance for children at 
the symposium. 



Staffs Attend 
Press Conference 



By Melani O' 

Six staff members from the 
Potpourri and Current Sauce 
will depart from NSU on Nov. 5 
at 9 a.m. enroute to the ACP- 
NCCPA (Associated Collegiate 
Press-National Council of 
College Publications Advisors) 
67th annual Conference in 
Minneapolis, Minnesota. 

Current Sauce staff members 
to attend are Bessie Brock, 

editor; Niva Chavez, news 
editor; and Malcolm Maddox, 
Business manager. Mr. 
Franklin I. Presson, faculty 
advisor will also attend the 
ACT-NCCPA Conference. 

Potpourri staff members that 
will go to the conference are 
Gayle Palmer, editor; Becky 
Fenny, associate editor; and 
Larry McKenzie, business 
manager. 

Students attending the ACP- 
NCCPA Conference will stay at 
the Leamington Hotel, owned 
by Bob Short of the Washington 
Senators baseball team. All 
conference sessions will be held 
at the Leamington Hotel. 

All phases of college 
publications work will be in- 
cluded in a hundred different 
ninety-minute sessions. 

Advisors and technical ex- 
perts will lead about half of 
these sessions on publication 



Banion 

work. 

Issues and Answers sessions 
will be held on ecology, drugs, 
campus unrest, and the election 
results. Included will be a six 
part series on press censorship 
and a three hour discussion on 
the future of yearbooks. 

One-third of the meetings will 
be student-led peer group rap 
sessions. Some of the topics will 
be arranged. 

Representatives from NSU 
will choose the sessions they 
want to attend and register 
for them when they arrive 
according to Mr. Presson, 
Current Sauce advisor. 

"I look forward to the 
educational benefits of the 
sessions and the pleasure of 
getting acquainted with Pot- 
pourri and Current Sauce staff 
members. The trip is a fitting 
reward to these NSU students 
for their work on the staffs in 
my opinion," commented Mr. 
Presson. 

Conference entertainment 
will consist of receptions for 
advisors on Thursday and 
Friday nights; a conference 
dance and open house for 
students on Friday night. Film 
previews are being scheduled 
for "off hours" during the 
conference. 



Brentwood 

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PRICES 

Dining Room or Foods To Take Out 
Open 6:30 a.m. Close 7:30 p.m. 
Catering Service 





BLOCK THAT KICK! --Demonstrating . 
second degree Black Belt and instructor of NSU's Karate Club. Aiding in thi 
demonstration is Ivan Quintero, who is also an instructor of the Karate Club. 

Varied Styles Available To 
Karate Club Members 



A pe 
tomen's 
jiulated t 
^en rece 
^tition of 
now un 
f the A 
ittee. 
The p< 
icomme 
anges r 



mission 
abolishe 

3. St 
permitte 
in Natch 

4. Stu 
for thei 
consider 

5. Ati 
meeting 
required 

6. Ro 
daytime 

7. Roll 
permitte 



The NSU Karate Club is now 
under the instruction of second 
degree Black Belt Jay And::, 
and last degree Brown Belt, 
Ivan Quintero. These two in- 
structors have both studied 
varied styles of self defense and 
therefore can offer Karate Club 
members six different 
techniques in the art of self 
defense. Training in Judo, 
Kenpo, Kungfu, Aikido, Karate 
and Jujitsu are available to 
NSU students. 



Andis, who has beer* tickling 
in Karate for 10 years, has 
earned the second degree Black 
Belt in the Kajukenbo 

Association. He has studied 
under Dr. Ropue, fifth degree 
Black Belt in Denver , Colo. 
Professor Emperado, a Red 

Belt (tenth degree Black Belt) 
is the head of the Kajukendo 
Association and is located in 
Hawaii. 



8. Sti 
tallowed 
Ithings ir 

9. The 
receivini 
abolish( 
currer 

Quintero has been studyifrestrictii 

Japanese Karate and hjthe mine 
learned last degree Brown Rj 10. ' 
He is soon to be tested for Ishould b 
first degree Black Belt positk 11. SI 
Quintero studied under Sallowed I 
Macombi. they wis 

12. A t 

Membership in NSU's Kariiot entei 

Club requires no previous Jmocks a 

perience. Andis also said thafcy the re 

was possible for the first degr ., 

Black Belt to be achieved witt , . u 
i« mn ntk„ „t Tiotbehe 



18 months of training 



What kind of 
establishment 
is the phone 
company? 



Mtendar 
equired 

14. St 
dlowed 
ate befo 
festrictic 

15. Stu 
if age si 

a. be p 
:ampus, 

b. if 1 
should h 
ards. 

c. and 



ss 
or 

'ive Fr 
SGA i 
fre sele 
{•v. 9 c 
feting ol 
[Those e 
[istie 
honda, J 
jcosia a 
[These 1 
Prk side 



A big one? Yep. (We employ over 40,000 people.) 

A successful one? Yep. (We're one of the 
fastest-growing companies around.) 

An old one? Hardly. We feel that a com- 
pany is only as old as the people who make 
it work. 

And making the communications thing 
work and grow in this day and age takes all 
kinds of new ideas. 

Young ideas. 

Which is why we're always looking for peo- 
ple like you to help us move forward. 

So if you're going to call us an establish- 
ment, forget about using a capital v, e." 

(§) South Central Bell 





urrent 




auce 




lOL. LIX No. 7 



Petition Sent 
For AWS OK 



Northwestern State University, Natchitoches Louisiana 



Friday, November 13, 1970 



By Dorothy Jarzabek 

A petition concerning 
Women's regulations, for- 
mulated by Brenda Norrell, has 
jeen received by Lynn Killen, 
letition of the AWS. The petition 
now under the consideration 
[ the AWS Executive Com- 
littee. 

jThe petition included 20 
fecommended changes. The 
langes requested were: 

1. Freshmen should be 
given later hours. 

2. "Off campus per- 
mission" cards should be 
abolished. 

3. Students should be 
permitted to spend the night 
in Natchitoches. 

4. Students should decide 
for themselves what they 
consider suitable clothing. 

5. Attendance at house 
meetings should not be 
required. 

6. Room check in the 
lay AndlSjjaytime should be abolished, 
iing in thj 7. Rolled-up hair should be 

Club. jpermitted. 

8. Students should be 

r M 7 _ allowed to hang and tape 
m %J things in their rooms. 

9. The current violations 
receiving minors should be 
d abolished. The violations 
(currently receiving 
been studyifrestrictions should be given 
ite and »he minor penalty, 
ee Brown Bj 10. "Strict Campus" 
tested for ^should be abolished. 
< Belt positii 11. Students should be 
i under Hallowed to go without shoes if 
they wish. 
12. A house mother should 
NSU's Karl lot enter a room unless she 
> previous < mocks and is acknowledged 
lso said thai 3 y the resident of that room. 

chievedw? 13 ' Floor meetin S s should 

nine ^ held after 12 midni g ht - 

attendance should not be 

equired. 

14. Students should be 
dlowed up to ten minutes 
ate before they are given a 
estriction. 

15. Students over 21 years 
»f age should: 

a. be permitted to live off 
:ampus, 

b. if living in the dorm, 
ihould have no in and out 
:ards. 

c and should be able to 



F 
it 



visit wherever they please. 

16. Students should be 
allowed to tape and play 
music after room check if 
they are not disturbing 
others. 

17. Women's rules should 
be enforced no more than the 
men's rules. 

18. Cooking should be 
allowed in the rooms. 

19. Washing and ironing 
clothes should be allowed in 
the rooms. 

20. Women students should 
be allowed to visit in men's 
apartments or women's 
apartments. 

The general consensus of 
opinion of the Executive 
Committee is agreement with 
the main points of the petition, 
but no individual or definite 
group opinion can be stated at 
this time. 

The presentation and 
discussion of the petition was 
held in a closed session of the 
AWS Executive Committee. 
The AWS is also open to other 
suggestions from students. 

A suggestion box has been 
placed in each of the girl's 
dorms. Every Tuesday the AWS 
Executive Committee meets 
and the suggestions are read 
and referred to the appropriate 
SGA committees or other 
groups for action. Those 
suggestions the Executive 
Committee can deal with 
remain in their committee. 

The first Monday of each 
month the Greater Council, 
which consists of the Executive 
Committee and the five dorm 
officers from each dorm, meet. 
The Greater Council goes 
through the rule book and 
discusses different points. The 
AWS is in the process of writing 
letters to other Louisiana state 

colleges for information con- 
cerning other methods of 
handling in and out cards. 

After discussion in the 
Greater Council and the 
Fv^cuiive Committee, the 
petition will go to the ad- 
ministration. Dean Hendricks, 
Dean Fulton, and often 
President Kilpatrick are con- 
sulted in such matters. 



Associates Chosen 
: or Student Gov't 



five Freshmen Associates to 
; SGA for the 1970-71 term 
^e selected Monday night 
•v. 9 during the weekly 
e eting of the SGA. 
Fhose elected to serve are 
"'stie Roach, Linda Jue, 
'°nda, McCullough , Marcia 
c °sia and Marcia Thomas, 
rhese freshmen associates 
,r k side by side with the SGA 



They participate in all 
meetings, but nave no voting 
power. 

Any freshman was allowed to 
apply, and was chosen after 
being interviewed by the SGA. 

They will immediately begin 
to serve as Freshmen 
Associates to the SGA at the 
forthcoming meeting. 





LION IN WINTER — Posing above in an exaggerated stage of rehearsal 
relaxation are the 7 cast members in NSU's production of "Lion in Winter." The 
play, which was under the direction of George Stewart, assistant speech 
professor, ended Thursday night in the Fine Arts Auditorium. Cast members 
standing left to right are James Wilson (Geoffrey) and George Sewell (Philip). 
Sitting, left to right, are Bobbie Park (Alias), Charlie Park (Henry II), J. C. 
Huntley (Eleanor of Aquitaine) and Wade Heaton (Richard the Lion-hearted). 
Sitting on the floor is Tommy Torpy (John). 

Production Provides 
Quality Entertainment 



L>r. William G. Haag 



By Don Couvillion 

A beautiful set, an interesting 
soundtrack, exquisite 
costumes, and very good acting 
combined as the elements of the 
NSU Theatre's second 
production, James Goldman's 
"The Lion In Winter." 



Haag Featured 
In Approaching 
Lecture Series 

Northwestern State 
University's Distinguished 
Lecture Series will present its 
first program next Wednesday, 
with Dr. William G. Haag, 
Alumni Professor of An- 
thropology at Louisiana State 
University, will be serving as 
the speaker. 

"The Role of the Student in 
Social Change" will be the topic 
of Dr. Haag's speech. 

Faculty members, students 
and the public are invited to the 
lecture, which is scheduled for 
10a.m., Nov. 18, in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium 

Dr. Haag will speak in several 
classes and conduct informal 
conferences and seminars with 
students and faculty members 
while he is on campus Nov. 16- 
18, in addition to the all- 
university lecture. 

He has been a member of the 
LSU faculty since 1952, and 
received his bachelor and 
master's degree from the 
University of Kentucky and his 
doctorate from the University 
of Michigan. 

In addition to teaching at the 
University of Kentucky and the 
University of Mississippi he has 
served as head of the Depart- 
ment of Geography and An- 
thropology at LSU, and has 
been visiting professor at 
Harvard and Indiana. 

Dr. Haag is the author of 
several books and numerous 
articles for professional jour- 
nals. He also holds mem- 
berships in several honor 
societies and fraternities. 



King Henry's wife, the 
deposed queen Eleanor, was 
played excellently by J. C. 
Huntley. Eleanor is a very 
sarcastic, cold, and cruel in- 
dividual. Mrs. Huntley did a 
fine job in creating this 
character. Many of the 
humorous lines in the play are 
delivered by Eleanor. Mrs. 
Huntley took the opportunity to 
make certain that each line was 
delivered with keen timing and 
proper inflection - laughter was 
the result. 

Richard the Lion Hearted was 
a cruel, hard, and hateful 
prince. Wade Heaton portrayed 
the character with near per- 
fection. Never once was there 
any doubt as to who Richard 
was and what he stood for. 

Sly, deceitful, and selfisn are 
the characteristics of Geoffrey. 
Clothed in black, James Wilson 
created a snake-like character 
that no one could trust. Indeed 
he was a Geoffrey, and a very 
good one. 

King Phillip of France, and his 
sister Alais were also present in 
Chinon for the Christmas 
holidays. Phillip was played 
well by George Sewell. A very 
fine job was done by Mrs. 
Charles Park in the role of 
Alais. Tommy Torpy did an 
adequate job with role of John. 

An overall view of the show is 
indeed a favorable view. Aside 
from the previously mentioned 
aspects of the production, one 
must keep in mind the script. 
The script is very well written 
and is of historical significance. 
Anyone who missed the show 
really missed something worth- 
while. 

Congratulations to the cast 
and crew of "The Lion In 
Winter" for providing en- 
tertainment of sterling quality 
for Northwestern students. 

"The Lion In Winter" centers 
its story around King Henry II, 
the English king who united 
most of Europe and began the 



Plantagenet line. King Henry is 
perplexed by the problem of 
finding a successor. He is 
personally committed to his 
youngest son, John. Henry's 
oldest living son, Richard, has 
acquired the Acquataine, a 
valuable province in France. 
Using this as his power base, 
Richard and his mother, 
Eleanor, are determined to see 
the crown rest upon Richard's 
head. Geoffrey, the middle son, 
is intent upon playing one side 
against the other in the hope 
that he can eventually win the 
throne for himself. 

Christmas, 1183 is the time of 
the action. A very tasteful and 
beautiful set was built by Mr. 
Bill Basham and his crew. 

Combinations of blues and golds 
combine to make a very 
pleasing spectacle. Additional 
color is added to the show by 
costumes. Mrs. George Stewart 
and Miss Lynn Kimball are to 
be congratulated for their very 
skillful costuming work which 
added so much to the show. 

A friend of mine said the other 
day that he thought Charles 
Park was the best actor at 
Northwestern. Certainly Mr. 
Park's performance in the lead 
role of Henry did nothing to 
deter this view. Park's acting is 
marked by excellent timing, 
superior vocal interpretations, 
and very effective 
gesticulation. A very believable 
character was portrayed by 
Charlie Park in "The Lion In 
Winter." 



Watch For Free Gift 
Packets Coming Soon 
To Student Union 



Northwestern Begins 
Homecoming Festivities 



By Janet Johnson 

Displays and decorations of 
all sizes, shapes and color 
schemes have begun appearing 
from one corner of the Nor- 
thwestern University Campus 
to the other in preparation for 
the annual Homecoming 
festivities to be held this 
Saturday. 

The theme around which the 
ceremony and decorations are 
centered is "Eighty-Six Years 
and Four Names Later." This 
theme represents the fact that 
Northwestern has had four 
names in the 86 years span since 
its founding and that University 
statis has only recently been 
attained. 

The displays and decorations 
are entries of various student 
organizations who are com- 
peting for a grand prize of $100 
for the best overall display and 
$50 each for the best displays in 
each of four categories. The 
categories are Residence Halls, 
Social Groups, Religious 
Centers and Miscellaneous 



Organizations. The prizes are 
awarded by the NSU Alumni 
Association. Orville Hanchey, 
head of the art department will 
be in charge of the panel which 
will judge the decorations 
Saturday. 

Homecoming ceremonies will 
begin with an alumni coffee and 
registration in the Student 
Union Ballroom from 9 until 11 
a.m. Miss Betty Virginia 
Johnson is head of the com- 
mittee in charge of registration. 
Miss Johnson is a teacher from 
the home economics depart- 
ment at Northwestern. 

Blue Key and Circle K service 
clubs will assist the NSU 
Alumni Association in con- 
ducting tours of the campus. 
These tours will include the new 
$2 million Teacner Education 
Center, the $1.7 million 
biological sciences building and 
the $1.2 million physical 
education buildings recently 
going into use here at Nor- 
thwestern. The tours will be 
conducted from 9-11 a.m. 
Saturday morning. 



NSU Students Attend 
Legislative Session 



By Vicki Prather 
Nine members of the NSU 
chapter of the Louisiana In- 
tercollegiate State Legislature 
(LISL), have just returned from 
a State Fall Legislative session, 
which Was held in Baton Rouge 
beginning Thursday, November 
5. 

Those members comprising 
the local delegation were 
Donnie Couvillion and Bob 
Fleege, who acted as Senators. 
Serving as representatives 
were Mark Fleege, Michael 
Levine, Ben Price, Mike Price 
and Myra Jo Smiley. 

Couvillion, President of the 
NSU LISL; stated "all of the 
four bills introduced at the 
session by the Legislators from 
here were passed. These bills 
dealt with the establishment of 
voting facilities for national and 
state elections on college 
campuses; the permitting of 
students over 21 to live off of 
campus without restriction ; the 
revision of housing and 
behaVior rules to eliminate 
discrimination on the grounds 
of sex; and the planning of all 
Louisiana colleges under one 
board of education instead of 
the present two." 

Of the proposed LISL 
Legislation, there were 72 bills 
submitted for approval. Of 
these 55 bills which were 
presented, 36 passed. 

Those bills which were passed 
were issues concerning 18-year- 
old vote, the formation of a 
chapter system, disengage 
organized crime, the separation 
of LSU— New Orleans, com- 
pulsory housing and drivers' 
licensing. 

Other issues which were 
approved were contraception 
centers, hair and dress at 
McNeese, Grambling vs. Penal 
Institution, change the 
Grambling name from a college 
to a university, publications of 
finances, the hiring of 
professional psychiatrists, and 
environmental studies. 

Abolition of the death penalty, 
family planning, sex education, 



black coordinating committees, 
seven-day meal plan, postal 
revision, public release of 
voting record, an en- 
vironmental study, legal 
research, legislative advisory, 
and opposition to convict guards 
were other subjects approved. 

Issues related to restrictive 
colleges were accepted, as well 
as those concerning campus 
housing, voting facilities on 
campus, alimony paid by 
women, "pop festivals," 
statewide transfer of credits, 
blue laws and the licensing of 
chiropractors. 

Representatives from 11 state 
universities and colleges 
were present at the session 
Each of the 72 bills were con- 
sidered and acted upon by the 
mock Legislature. 

The LISL is patterned after 
the state government, with a 
house of representatives, and 
executive offices. 

The goal of the State 
Legislation now is to, after 
receiving the approval on the 
bills, lobby them in the 
Louisiana Legislature. Mem- 
bers of the executive committee 
will select 15 of these bills, 
which they believe to be most 
important, to be lobbied. 

When asked what he thought 
of LISL, Couvillion replied, "It 
has formulated a very definite 
policy, one which I feel is ad- 
vantageous for students. I was 
impressed by the caliber of the 
individuals attending the 
convention and the interest it 
stimulated at NSU. We can 
work together in making a non- 
violent, effective change." 

Couvillion was elected to the 
State Education Council of LISL 
during the session. Both he and 
Bob Fleege served as chairmen 
of Legislative committees. 

LISL is a potentially great 
organization and anyone is 
invited to come voice his 
opinions on any matter con- 
cerning him. 

Meetings are held weekly at 8 
p.m. on Tuesday in Room 320 of 
the Student Union. 



A pinch of moon soil produces 
bigger, greener plants, 
scientists at the Manned 
Spacecraft Center in Houston 
report in SCIENCE DIGEST'S 
November issue. 




An Alumni Luncheon is to be 
held at 11:30 am. in the Iber- 
ville Dining Hall. Mrs. 
Margaret Ackel of the home 
economics department will be 
in charge of the luncheon. Fred 
Bosarge, dean of men, will head 
the committee responsible for 
the Alumni Dance. President 
and Mrs. Arnold Kilpatrick 
have invited everyone to attend 
an Open House at 10 a.m. 

Selected to reign over this 
years Homecoming festivities 
as queen is Diana Lehr Phillips. 
Diana after being nominated by 
the senior members of the 
Northwestern football team was 
elected queen by the 150 
members of the Northwestern N 
Club. 

Diana, the wife of All-Gulf 
States Conference football 
player Al Phillips, is a health 
and physical education major 
from Baton Rouge. She is a 
member of Sigma Sigma Sigma 
sorority and was a cheerleader 
for two years. Diana has also 
received many awards as a 
member of Northwestern 's 
.swimming and diving team. 
Mrs. Phillips is the daughter of 
Mr. and Mrs. Richard A. Lehur. 

The other nine nominees for 
queen are Ouida Benton, a 
junior kindergarten and 
primary education major from 
Batchelor; Loraine Fox, senior 
mathematics major; Janice 
Matthews, junior nursing 
major; and Patricia Tynes, a 
junior primary education 
major, all three of Shreveport; 
Sherry Hale, junior business 
educations major; Vivian; 
Georgia Tuma, senior primary 
education major, Libuse; Kathi 
Breazeale, sophomore home 
economics major, Nat- 
chitoches; Susan Tanner, senior 
elementary education major, 
Evergreen and Karen Smith, 
junior health and education 
major, Lake Charles. These 
nine girls will serve as mem- 
bers of the Homecoming Court. 

The court will be presented in 
pre-game ceremonies which are 
being co-ordinated by Ernie Hill 
of the health and physical 
education department. Hill will 
also be in charge of the half- 
time activities. 

Hundreds of Alumni are 
expected to attend the 
festivities which will take place 
this Saturday. The classes of 
1900, 1910, 1920, 1930, 1940, 1950, 
1960 and 1970 will be especially 
recognized. 

Aim of Group 
POW's Release 

Hanoi, release the prisoners! 
This is the plea of persons in- 
terested in the safe return of 
American prisoner of war in 
North Vietnam. The AWS, under 
the director of Lynn Killen, 
President of the AWS, has 
begun a movement for such 
concerned people on campus. 

Mrs. Betty Omstead, whose 
husband is a Navy Commander 
and has been a prisoner of 
North Vietnam for five years, 
and Mr. Norm Trahan, head of 
the Ark-La-Tex Families for 
Action, spoke to the AWS at 
their last meeting about 
starting a program for release 
of the prisoners in North 
Vietnam on campus. 

Both stated that the only in- 
fluential force affecting the 
President of North Vietnam is 
U.S. public opinion, and letter 
writing is a show of public 
opinion. 

The AWS as a result has 
distributied prepared letters, 
requiring only the individual's 
signature, to all the girl's 
dorms. The AWS will also have 
a booth in front of the Student 
Union this Saturday from 8 am. 
until the Homecoming game 
with 5,000 of these letters. The 
AWS hopes to reach all in- 
terested students, alumni, and 
visitors. They alo plan 
distribution of such letters in 
the men's dorms. 

Around Thanksgiving, all the 
signed letters collected will be 
sent to North Vietnam. Such 
movements have been started 
all over the U.S. 




Page 2, THE CURRENT SAUCE. Friday, November 13, 1970 



0OOOOOOOOO4 



On Surveys 



THE MUCKRAKER jj Words of Wisdom 



As you may see from the 
heading, Jack Hoffstadt is no 
longer writing this column. 
Some may like this, others may 
not, but the fact is that this 
column was originated with the 
intention of giving critical 

editorial opinion on some of the 
faults around this school. And 
although Mr. Hoffstadt would 
gallop desperately from wind- 
mill to windmill, he was, 
because of his office, hindered 
from commentary on all 
organizations on this campus - 
hence Ron Wilkerson. 

Mr. Hoffstadt gave this 
column its life and therefore 
deserves one final mention - 
even though at SGA meetings it 
is at times hard to tell whether 
he has slipped into a coma or 
passed away - at least it can be 
said that he means well. 

Enough said about the past. 
Let us look to the present. At the 
Oct. 2 meeting of the SGA they 
voted almost $900 to purchase 
Blue Key blazers, Circle K 
jackets, and jackets for the 
Purple Jackets. I think it a 
disgrace for a governing body 
supposedly representing the 

students at this college to vote 
awards to organizations which 
are exclusve in their mem- 
bership ( you must have better 
than a 2.5, you had better not 
have long hair, be black, or too 
rich). 

Blue Key, for example, needs 



by Ron Wilkerson 

$450 for blazers while they 
proudly boast they gave $700 to 
charity. This means that 
although $700 was given, they 
demand nearly 65 per cent back 
in payment. If this is a "ser- 
vice" organization so is the 

mafia. Hoffstadt even 
suggested that their 
organization be given the lump 
sum and from it they should buy 
themselves awards at a 
reasonable price and with the 
surplus (and there would be a 
surplus if reasonable awards 

were bought) have a joint 
project that would do a real 
service to the student. While I 
don't really think much of this 
idea, at least the "service" 
organization would be able to 
perform a real service while 
buying themselves awards. 

Good Guy award of the Week 
goes to David Precht who un- 
selfishly gave up his 
Thanksgiving vacation to go to 
a convention in Las Vegas. All 
kidding aside, it is for a wor- 
thwhile convention and only 
cost 235 chips (oops!) I mean 
dollars to send our represen- 
tative. 

I would also like to apologize 
to the band for a mistake Mr. 
Hoffstadt made earlier about 
the band marching on the 
football field five days a week. 
It seems that they seldom have 
the opportunity to practice on 
the field. (I want the slate clear 
as I start to write this column.) 



I The State Of The Union 



As the weeks pass by, the 
Union Board Activity Calendar 
becomes increasingly crowded. 
The majority of this column will 
be dedicated to a brief review of 
upcoming events. 

On November 9, the Union 
Board sent to all dorms and 
organizations nominee forms 
for the Mardi Gras Ball Court. 

The Ball is not scheduled until 
February 17, 1971. In the light of 
early planning, however, the 
Union Board has already begun 
preparations for the festive 

event. The Union Board has also 
recently completed nomina- 
tions for the annual Winter Ball 
Court. The election for this 

concert will be held in the Union 
lobby on November 19. This all 
university formal ball is 
scheduled to take place on 
Friday, Dec. 4, 1970. 

The Fine Arts Committee has 
also scheduled the Annual 
Union Window Painting Contest 
for December 4, 1970. This 
particular event that tran- 
sforms the Union into a spec- 
ticle of color and art is enjoyed 
by all students each year. The 



by Val Marmillion 

Music and Films Committee 
has plans for another great 
movie this month. Because of 
the popularity of previous 
movies, the committee has 
decided to run the flick for a two 

night engagement in the Arts 
and Sciences Auditorium. The 
movie, "The April Fools" will 
be shown Tuesday and Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 17 and 18, at 7:30 
p.m. 

By the way, don't forget to 
pickup your free gift packs in 
the Union lobby on Nov. 19, 1970. 
This service, sponsored an- 
nually by the Union Board, 
gives all students free samples 
of personal items. 

Recently, the Union Board 
returned from our Regional 
Union Convention in Fort 
Worth. Valuable knowledge in 
various fields was gained from 
the conference. You can look 
forward to even more in- 
novations in Union program- 
ming in the future months. A 
related story in this issue of the 
Current Sauce will give you 
more information on the Region 
XII Union Convention. 



Seventy-five per cent of 
Northwestern students may 
have had irregularity this week, 
according to a recent poll by 
this writer. 

Ten students, who were 
selected by random sample, 
were asked if they had ex- 
perienced any irregular bowel 
movements during the past 
week or so. Seven of these 
students, with strained faces, 

explained that they had ex- 
perienced irregularity during 
the past week, and four of them 
said that the problem was more 
or less "chronic" with them, as 
they have had it several times 
already this semester. One 
student (the extra five per cent) 
said that he felt "an attack" 
coming on. 

Several other students 
questioned even stated that they 
had experienced irregularity in 
the Student Union, believe it or 
not. Of course all these students 
were promised that their names 
would not be mentioned to avoid 
future embarrassment. 

The above farcical "survey" 
is merely intended to point out 
an inherent flaw in Charles 
Herring's article "Marijuana 
On Campus," in the October 30 
issue of the Current Sauce. One 
can simply not get a 

representative sample on the 
extensiveness of marijuana use 
by questioning 25 or even 50 
" students - or on any other topic 
for that matter. 

Yet, the article and its author 
purported those statements to 
be accurate and representative. 
It is difficult to believe that 2,000 
Northwestern students use pot 
at all, much less regularly. 

The point of this column is not 
that the statements Herring 
made should not have been 
printed - 1 am a firm believer in 
freedom of the press. Rather, it 
is to say that those projections 
should not have been played up- 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials reJlect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 
Niva Chavez 
Bud Da Maddox 
Gene McArdle 
Scott Thompson 
Kristie Roach 
Lynn Rollins 
David Miller 
Skipper Young 

Ronnie McBride 
Lester Fife 
Don Gomez 
Pete Piazza 
John Haag 

Tom Gresham 
Manuel Chavez 
Carl Silverstein 
Lenette Thornsberry 
Meloni O'Banion 
Dorothy Jarzabek 
Frank Presson 



Editor 
News Editor 
Business Manager 
Ass't Business Manager 

Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Sports Editor 
Ass't Sports Editor 
Sports Reporter 

Student Photographers 
In Division of 
Informational Services 



Photographer 
Photographer 
Editorial Ass't 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Advisor 



by David Precht 

as accurate. No poll of 50 
students can be completely 
random, and should not be 
depicted as such. 

Nevertheless, it is doubtful 
that Herring's article would 
have had much adverse impact 
on NSU, had not some of our 
more sensation-seeking 
newscasters on area radio 
stations seen fit to lift some of 

those statistics and statements 
out of context for airing on radio 
news programs. It would not be 
far wrong to suspect that people 
in the Shreveport and Nat- 
chitoches areas think Nor- 
thwestern students have to turn 
on every morning before class, 
and discuss current events of 

the day in the Student Union 
Cafeteria over a cup of coffee 
and a marijuana cigarette. 

Still, the article was en- 
joyable and contained some 
factual information and 
opinions which were easily 
worthy of printing in the 

Current Sauce or any 

newspaper. I particularly agree 
with statement, "Exaggerated 
anti-marijuana propaganda ... 
started many (students) of 
them on drugs," And, 
exaggerated pro-marijuana 
articles can have equally 
detrimental effects on people - 
young and old alike. 

In summation, although I 
disagreed with many things 
Herring said, I strongly defend 
his right to have it printed. I 
hold that it is at the discretion of 
the writer and the editor of a 
newspaper how to present 

opinions and information and 
whether or not to print them. 
My argument is that the author 
should have had a little more 
foresight, and should con- 
sequently should have qualified 
his sources and his information. 
And, with these criticisms I 
have made held somewhere in 
your thoughts, Charles, Write 
on! 




DRU6„ 
TRAFFIC 

KEEP 

RIGHT 



m must ee Gemm im^ 
we mwf 




News And Views 



The world's first epidemic of 
modern drug abuse was 
triggered by unused stockpiles 
of "speed pills" used to 
stimulate Japanese soldiers in 
World War II. 

Dr. Masaaki Kato of the 
Japanese National Institute of 
Mental Health reported that his 
country was left with huge 
stockpiles of amphetamines 

when the war ended. The drugs, 
he said, were issued to the air 
force and other Japanese 
military units to bolster their 
fighting spirit. 

Japanese pharmaceutical 
were left with the surplus and 
tried to sell these by 
propogandizing that this was a 

drug to inspire the fighting 
spirits in daily life, not realizing 
at the time that it produced a 
dependancy in the user. 

Drug abuse and suicide rates 
in Japan peaked during the 10 
years following World War H. 
Japanese youth were reported 
to be in a growing pessimistic 

mood following this trend. The 
epidemic peaked in 1954 when 
there were 550,000 abusers in 
Japan, some 200,000 of whom 
showed some psychotic symp- 
toms. 

Dr. Kato said "The violent, 
aggressive behavior among 
youth became manifest since 
that time, and the number of 
violent crimes among them 
increased after the reduction of 
stimulant abuse and suicide." 

This trend of drug abuse 
should never have been allowed 
to continue. Legal controls and 
improvement of national 

morals should have been in- 
stituted when the effects of 
"speed pills" was discovered. 
Of course it is easy to say this 

now when the situation is ob- 
vious and everyone already 
realizes the need for control. 
Perhaps it was beyond the 

scope of the Japanese 
imagination to perceive the 
problem that had arisen 



®tms 4uauA coop 
/x4 AiHBy/sr-iovs.'iia./txiz 



FRANKLY SPEAKING fay Phil Frank 

Letters to the Editor! 



By Carl Silverstein 



because they were unable to be 
objective at the time. 

This does, however, not ex- 
clude the American public. A 
similar situation exists here and 
now, and the blame will rest 
with us if it is not stopped im- 
mediately. 

It has been said that history 
repeats itself. This must be 
connected with the fact that 
people repeat what other people 
do as part of their learning 
process. But the sad repetition 
of mistakes is a common error 

of humanity. A lack of ob- 
jectivity cannot be condoned, 
and apathy, if it is involved, 
remains the greatest human 
fault since the beginning of 
man. 

Drug abuse in Vietnam by our 
service men and at home by our 
youth is a repetition of the 
Japanese incident in World War 
II. A snow ball effect is oc- 
curing. The effect of the 
Japanese incident has in- 
creased the effect and wide 

spread use of amphetamines in 
our youth. The cumulative 
effect will not end here. The 
effect will intensify at an 
alarming rate in the near 
future. 

A large scale program of 
cleaning up drug supplies and 
help for users should be in- 
stituted by the armed forces. 

This means of control can be 
brought to bear by public 
pressure at the polls and 
through petitions. An 

organization of consciensous 
people to help guide this 
movement would be of utmost 
importance. Once the armed 
services is cleared of its drug 
abuse then co-operative action 
with authorities who un- 
derstand the situation could 
begin giving the psychological 
and physiological help that 
American youth need. Drug 
abuse in this sense would be 
considered similar to a disease 
and treated in such a manner. 



Dear Editor, 

My congratulations go to 
Charles Herring who wrote the 
recent article about marijuana 
on campus. From my 
knowledge of the situation, his 
article seems to be fairly ac- 
curate, although his estimate of 
the percentage of steady users 
might be slightly high. 
Nevertheless, it is more ac- 
curate than the ignorant 
students on this campus could 
realize, and it's about time that 
someone had the initiative and 
guts to stick his neck out and 
write a worthwhile article about 
an important and controversial 
issue of our time. 

Herring and two other writers 
by the names of David Precht 
and Jack Hoffstadt are three 
people who concern themselves 
with facts that are relevant to 
the students; and the Current 
Sauce needs more people like 
them to enlighten Nor- 
thwestern's sleeping student 
body about the conditions that 
surround them on this campus, 
good or bad, and motivate them 
into action. So far, the Current 
Sauce has been primarily 
concerned with superbly 
written baby stories, such as the 
title of one recent article, 
"Representatives Enjoy North- 
western's Crow," or another 
one which read, "The Great 
Pumpkin Makes the NSU 
Scene," which not only wastes 
space in the paper that could be 
used for more intelligent 
comments, but which shows the 
junior high intellegence level of 
some of this paper's writers. 
This stuff just should not be 
found in a college newspaper! 
How could someone be con- 
cerned with a pumpkin when so 
many students are screaming 
for informative views which 
contain enlightening in- 
formation about today's 
tragically mixed up world. 
Herring's article has been a 
significant step forward in 
providing for NSU this 
enlightening information which 
should be more interesting to 
the students than pumpkins and 
crow. 

I hope to see more of 
Herring's articles in the paper 
and I also hope that it will en- 
courage more writers to follow 
his lead and begin to provide 
some material that will reflect 
the dignity that the Current 
Sauce should have as being a 
worthwhile college newspaper. 

Martin Byrd 

(EDITOR'S NOTE — Mr. Byrd, 
since you are such a self- 
appointed expert on marijuana, 
intelligence, and motivation, 
what do you have to suggest? 
What facts do you and your 
three cohorts - Precht, Hoff- 
stadt, and Herring have? Are 
the students here "sleeping" or 
"screaming for informative 
views?" If they are sleeping, 
could they be sleeping on 
marijuana? Is marijuana 
motivating? Which students are 
screaming?) 

Dear Mr. Herring, 

After reading the survey of 
marijuana that appeared in the 
October 30 issue of the Current 
Sauce, I find many questions 
arise. I believe these questions 
need to be answered to validate 
this survey. 

First, do you believe 50 out of 
5,000 is a creditable number on 
which to base such broad 
generalizations? I believe you 



are prey to the fallacies of hasty 
generalization. One percent of 
the student body surely is not 
enough of a representation on 
such a controversial subject as 
marijuana useage. A number on 
the order of ten percent would 
certainly be more valid. 

Secondly, how were these 
students chosen for in- 
terviewing? Surely a poll of this 
type would be easy to get results 
such as these. By choosing only 
the more liberal students, it is 
highly likely that such results 
would be rendered. But, it is 
also highly possible to come up 
with the exact opposite findings 
by questioning only the more 
conservative students. I might 
add that these two groups are 
easily distinguishable on the 
NSU campus. 

Thirdly, what percentage of 
those questioned were male? I 
ask this because it has been my 
experience that males seem to 
be more "daring," shall we say, 
than females. Therefore, I 
believe more males would try or 
use marijuana. Also, because of 
their lack of restraints, it is 
easier for males to obtain 
marijuana. 

I believe these questions must 
be taken into consideration 
when one reads this survey. 
They surely must be clarified 
before the student body and the 
public can be asked to accept 
this survey as a valid and 
representative one. 

Sincerely, 
Wendell R. Johnson 



Dear Editor, 

It is high time for us to all 
take a long look at what we are 
and what we are to be. In being 
classified as a University we 
are supposed to interact, 
students to faculty. This in- 
tellectual interaction is devised 
to prepare us for the world 
awaiting us-one in which we 
must throw off the irrespon- 
sibility of youth and made a 
place with which we can be 
satisfied. 

We have heard a great deal 
lately about the parking con- 
ditions on campus and how 
there should be walk ways built 
to keep our eager students from 
being unable to bounce eagerly 
into class. Only a handful of us 
have realized that these 
questions are petty compared to 
those asked by an enlightened 
society. 

Compare the attitude of the 
typical editorial on dormitory 
hours and you will find that it is 
the consensus of those 
petitioners, under their 
sometimes emotion-charged 
facade, to ask that a university 
student be treated as such, a 
university student— men and 
women in search of knowledge, 
not a senseless group of 
juveniles in search of some high 
endeavor as a panty raid. It is to 
our shame that we are afraid to 
speak our minds in rational and 
orderly procession. How many 
people made their feelings 
evident on the Kent State 
killings? How many of us have 
sought to keep in existence 
"Free Speech Alley?" We are 
given the ability to ask for those 
rights we feel we are entitled to, 
so let's use those avenues and 
not let the title "university" be 
just a misnomer. 

Sincerely, 
William A. McBride 



For What It's Worth 

By Bessie Brock 

I was both surprised and flattered to pick up a 
copy of the Alexandria Daily Town Talk a few 
weeks ago and find that Adras LaBorde, 
managing editor of the paper, had devoted an 
entire editorial column to comment about the 
letter to the editor written by Gary Stringer of 
the NSU English Department to the Current 
Sauce and the reply which I made to that letter. 



Mr. LaBorde starts out by saying that Mr. 
Stringer "earned his apple." The teacher may 
have earned his apple in this case, but the apple 
may have a worm in it (as apples do at times). 

Mr. LaBorde, you have accepted Stringer's 
position without question, including the ac- 
cusation of a "transparent cop-out" which is an 
anti-establishment term made by Stringer (a 
member of the establishment? ) You and he have 
your opinions. Not all editors would accept and 
adopt your personal position on the obligations of 
an editor or the major purpose of a newspaper - 
college or otherwise. 

It is true that some people want to be spoonfed. 
It is also true that some - including editors and 
English professors - are willing to spoon feed 
their own opinions to those who will swallow 
them. I, for one, am not swallowing. 

Mr. LaBorde talks in his column about 
thinking and leadership when he should have 
been giving leadership and invoking thought 
instead of talking about it. Since the Town Talk is 
the only local paper in the Alexandria area and 
LaBorde 's column is the only one with comment 
on local matters on the editorial page, he should 
have been provoking people to "make optimum 
use of their thinking machines," instead of 
talking about it. Too much talk and not enough 
action gets one no where. 

With this said, I would like to pose a few 
questions. How long has it been since you have 
been on this campus, Mr. LaBorde? How many 
young journalists have you encouraged? I invite 
you to this campus to do some mind-stirring and 
to invoke some thinking on the part of the 
students of this university. If everyone talks and 
does not act, nothing will get done. If you want 
something done right, do it yourself. 

Considering what I have said, it is good to 
know that not all editors" over thirty arei 
calloused and cynical, and that some still believe 
in "prayer in the morning, a clean shave, serious 
thinking and soul searching" for all of us. But is 
shock preferable to persuasion? 



Minutes of SGA 



November 2, 1970 

The Student Government 
Association of NSU met in the 
SGA Conference room on 
November 1, 1970 at 5:30 P.M. 
Meeting was called to order by 
Precht. The group was led in 
prayer by Singletary followed 
by the Pledge of Allegiance led 
by Baskerville. Secretary 
called the roll; Wing, 
Broussard, and Willis were 
absent and Harling was late. 
O'Quin moved to dispense with 
the reading of the minutes and 
Standing Committee reports. 
Seconded by Hoffstadt. Motion 
carried. 

Constitutional Convention 
Committee reported on their 
progress and brought about 
discussion on the area of 
finances. Rushing moved that 
the Constitutional Convention 
Committee leave in the Con-, 
stitution-Article VII, Section 2, 
Sub-Section A, Sub-Section 3 
and 7 concerning the pur- 
chasing of Purple Jackets, Blue 
Key, and Circle K blazers. 
Seconded by Morrow. Motion 
carried fifteen to five and two 
abstained. 

Thrash moved that SGA not 
submit nominations for Lady of 
the Bracelet Pageant. Seconded 
by Harling. Motion carried. 

The NSU Chapter of LISL 
presented four Bills for our 
approval as they present them 
at the LISL Convention in Baton 
Rouge. Thrash moved that each 
Bill be discussed and voted on 
for approval. Seconded by 
Killen. Motion carried. The first 
Bill on allowing eligible 
students to vote on campus in 
State and National elections 
was approved. The second Bill 
on campus housing regulations 
was unapproved. The third Bill 
on admission restrictions for 
state universities was unap- 
proved. Finally, the fourth Bill 
on a one State Board of 
Education was approved. 

Rollins moved that SGA 
allocate money ($13.00 per 
member ) for rooming expenses 
for nine members of the NSU 
Chapter of LISL to attend the 
LISL Convention in Baton 
Rouge. Seconded by McConnell. 
Motion carried. 



Morrow moved that tl 
meeting be adjourne 
Seconded by Jeanne Hebe 
Motion carried. Meeting i 
journed. 

Respectfully submittt 
Debbie Singleta 
SGASecreta 

NOVEMBER 9, 1970 

The Student Governme 
Association of NSU met in t 
Student Union Ball Room 
November 9, 1970 at 5:30 PJ 
Meeting was called to order 
Precht. The group was led 
prayer by Sepulvado follow 
by the Pledge of Allegiance 1 
by Morrow. Secretary call 
the roll; Hoffstadt, Rollil 
Jones, Willis, and Williams 
were absent. Prestenback « 
late. Willis was removed fro 
office because of excessi 
unexcused absences. Minut 
were approved as read. 

Treasurer's report was giV 
by Thrash. Standing Committ 
and Special Committee repot 
were also given. LISL Chap' 
of NSU gave a full report 1 
Bills that were passed and tho 
that failed at the LISL 
vention in Baton Rouge. 

Thrash moved that Sb 
appropriate money to s& 
Precht, Student Bd 
President, to the Associa* 
Student Government Co 
vention in Las Vegas. Second 
by McConnell. Motion carrio 

The SGA interviewed * 
following people for Freshc 1 ' 
Associates: Brenda Edward 
Cora Holmes, Linda J" 
Rhonda McCullough, Mai* 
Nicosia, Kristie Roach, Mat' 
Thomas, and Ruben Twee* 
These were voted on by the 
members and the five recer$ 
the most votes will serve 
1970-71 Freshmen Associa 

The SGA approved Rollins 
be moderator for this w 
Free Speech Alley. 

Daniels moved that 
meeting be adjourn 
Seconded by Morrow. Mo 
carried. 

Respectfully submit 



Debbie Single' 
SGA Secret 



1 



Friday, November 13, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 3 



lie Brock 

pick up a 
ilk a few 
LaBorde, 
ivoted an 
ibout the 
ringer of 
Current 
tat letter. 



that Mr. 
:her may 
the apple 
it times). 

Stringer's 
: the ac- 
hich is an 
ringer (a 
id he have 
ccept and 
igations of 
wspaper - 



: spoonfed 
ditors andl 
spoon feed 
11 swallow 



nn about 
ould have 
g thought 
wn Talk is 
i area and 
comment 
he should 
i optimum 
nstead of 
ot enough 



ise a few 
you have 
low many 
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fully submit* 
;bbie Singlets 
SGA Secret* 

ER 9, 1970 

Governme 
*SU met in t 
Ball Room 
70 at 5:30 P. 
lied to order 
jup was led 
uvado follow 
E Allegiance 1 
;cretary caB 
stadt, RolliJ 
md Williams 
•estenback 1 

removed fro 
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snces. Minut 
as read, 
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Page 4- THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, November, 13, 1970 



Greeks To Honor Alumni With Receptions 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu Chapter 
are busy preparing for 
Homecoming Weekend with the 
plans including an alumni Tea 
at the fraternity house from 
12:00-2:00 Saturday. A dance 
featuring the "Love Rakers" is 
scheduled for after the game at 
the Fountain Blue . Friday night 
will be spent working on the 
homecoming display. 

Sig Tau elected new officers 
this past Tuesday. The officers 
are listed as Woody Schick, 
president, Hanan Ricks, vice 
president of management, 
Jimmy Mareston, vice 
president of education, and 
Randy Stevens, vice president 
of membership. 

The chapter is looking for- 
ward to the new year and 
especially working with the 
newly formed Sisters of the 
Shield auxilary. 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Norris Sills was elected as 
Grand Master of Kappa Sigma 
Monday night. Serving with him 
will be Bruce Webb- Grand 
Procurator; Earnie Durfee- 
Grand Master of Ceremonies; 
Thad Bailes-Grand Treasurer; 
Mike West-Grand Scribe; and 
Tom Schowalter-House 
Manager. Serving as guards 
will be Lynn Todd and Kenny 
Guidry, with David Harding 
and Lenny Lewis serving as 
alternates. 

In intramural activity, the 
Sigs are eargly awaiting a play- 
off birth following last weeks 
win over the Couyon 8 and 
Sigma Tau Gamma. 

Activities this week have been 
centered around tomorrow's 
Homecoming. A party or a 
brabeque or both were being 
considered as possible alter- 
natives for the weekend. 

Sunday an Active-Pledge 
football game will be played 
and the designated officials 
will undoubtedly call another 
fair game this year. Buddy 
Perkins was added to the pledge 
list Monday night. 



DELTA ZETA 

The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta has been busy this 
week with the school wide clean 
up campaign, building our 
homecoming display, planning 
for the annual slumber party 
and the scheduling of a 
reception after the game. 

The annual car wash was 
termed a great success again 
this year. Delta Zeta would like 
to thank Kappa Sigma for the 
use of their house. A special 
thanks goes out to Charlie Hall, 
Ronnie Hoop and Norris Sills for 
their help and Supervisions all 
day Saturday. Thanks boys! 

Several Delta Zetas have 
received campus recognization 
in the past few weeks. Pat 
Tynes and Sharon Hale will 
reign on the 1970 Homecoming 
Court. Nina Martin was a 
contestant in the Pecan 
Festival. Four DZ girls will 
represent DZ in the Lady of the 
Bracelent preliminary. Bonnie 
Martin is the reigning Lady of 
the Bracelet. 

Tuesday night our pledges 
had a pledge exchange with the 
Kappa Sig Pledges. The pledges 
held their party out at the home 
of Peter Cloutier. A football 
game which proved to be in- 
teresting and a weenie roast 
highlighted the pledge ex- 
change. Thanks boys for the 
good food. 

The reception following the 
Homecoming game is being 
held for our sisters from USL 
and all the returning alumni. 
DZ would like to extend the best 
of LUCK to the DEMONS this 
weekend in this inportant 
conference game. 

PHIMU 

Phi Mu held its regular 
pledge-active meeting Monday 
night. Plans were made for the 
Homecoming display which will 
be placed by the Phi Mu House. 
Kappa Iota will sponser a tea 
following the Demon's victory. 
All alumnae and collegiates are 
invited. 

We would like to congratulate 
Ann Owens and Carolyn 
Richardson on their acceptance 
to Phi Kappa Phi, National 
Honor Fraternity. 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Gamma Psi Chapter of Kappa 
Alpha Order, initiated six new 
men into it's brotherhood last 
Monday night. The new 
Brothers are: Bobby Bryan, 
Coushatta; Clinton Ebey, 
Shreveport; Sammy Hill, 
Logansport; Mike Landry, 
Erath; Danny Palmer, 
Leesville,; and Alwyn Phillips, 
Baton Rouge. 

Gamma Psi enjoyed a two 
day visit last week, from their 
Regional Advisor, Dick Barnes, 
of Dallas Texas. 

Last Thursday KA brought 
their intramural record to 7-3, 
by defeating "The Coonasses" 
by a score of 20-6. KA played 
"Atomic Roosters" Thursday 
in the final game of their in- 
tramural season. 

This week, the brothers are 
busy preparing for 
Homecoming activities. KA will 
participate in the annual 
display competition and 
brothers will assist in the 

Alumni Tea and Open House in 
the Student Union from 9:00 til 
11:00 a.m. The brothers of 
Gamma Psi Chapter would like 
to extend a cordial welcome to 
alumni and visitors this 
weekend. 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Homecoming preparations 
have been made by all Alpha 
Zetas this week. The 
homecoming display has been 
decided upon and will be made 
in front of the Tri Sigma house 
Friday night. Saturday af- 
ternoon, there will be a tea at 
the house for all alumni, and 
that night the members have 

planned a slumber party at 
which time the revealing of "big 
sisters" will take place. 

Tri Sigmas would like to 
congratulate sisters Kathi 
Breazeale and Diana Phillips 
for their election to this year's 

homecoming court. We are 
proud of them and know that 
they will hold this honor to the 
fullest. 




NEW OFFICERS— New officers for Kappa Sigma to serve for the new year in- 
clude the following from left to right beginning with the back row: Mike West- 
Grand Scribe, Earnie Durfee-Grand Master of Ceremonies, Bruce Webb-Grand 
Procurator, Norris Sills-Grand Master, Thad Bailes, Treasurer, and Tom 
Schowalter-House Manager. Serving as guards and pictured kneeling are Kenny 
Guidry, David Harding, Lenny Lewis, and Lynn Todd. 



Basketball Clinic 

There will be a basketball 
clinic held Saturday Nov. 21 at 
the new Physical Education 
Building on campus. The clinic 
is sponsored by PEK and will 
begin at 9 a.m. and will end at 4 
p.m. 

The speakers at the clinic will 
include Durwood Duke of 
Natchitoches Central High, 
Larry Toms of Bossier High, 
Dr. Charles Thomas, former 
NSU all-American, and Dr. 
Robert Patton of the NSU P.E. 
department. 

All Northwestern and 
surrounding students are in- 
vited to attend. 



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THIS IS JUNEGUILLET: CLASS OF 1974 NSU 
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Cofioft ^liotog/tQpliy 



403 SECOND STREET 
TELEPHONE 35??381 



NATCHITOCHES, LOUISIANA 7145^ 



At the regular Alpha Zeta 
chapter meeting Tuesday night, 
the members of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma pledged a new sister, Jan 
Phillips. Tri Sigmas are very 
proud of their new pledge and 
welcome her warmly into the 
bonds of the sorority. 

Last week's member of the 
week was Bonnie Buck, and for 
this week Ruthie Bennett was 
given the honor! 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Epsilon Upsilon chapter has 
been involved in several 
community service projects 
over the past three weeks with 
the most significant being the 
KNOC Radio Auction. The 
pledge class working with the 
Natchitoches Service League 
raised over $2000 during the 
auction for clothing the needy 
children ofNatchitoches Parish. 
Pledges have also been painting 
for the Country Club with plans 
to assist this organization 
during the coming year. 

TKE wishes to thank the 
ladies of the Natchitoches 
Service League for their gift of 
a huge antique whiskey barrel 
to the chapter and the kindness 
they have shown to us. 

TKE welcomes new frater 
Joe Jones and new pledges 
David Morris, of Jonesville and 
Doug Boone, of Leesville. Jones 
is the first of many actives that 
will come form this years 
outstanding pledge class. 

Homecoming plans include a 
dance featuring the "Elastic 
Band" and a reception for the 
returning alumni. 

As the Demon's moment of 
truth in the GSC race nears, 
TKE supports the team and 
urges the student body to do the 
same. TKE sez FORK 'EM 
DEMONS. 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa will be celebrating 
Founder's Day this weekend in 
conjunction with the 
Homecoming festivities. 

Sigma Kappa was founded 96 
years ago at Colby College in 
Waterville, Maine, by five 
young ladies of college age. 
Founder's Day activities will 
include a ceremony at the 
Sigma Kappa House at 5:30 
Sunday and attendance at the 
evening church services of the 
First Unitied Methodist Church. 

The chapter has been busy 
this week working on the 
Homecoming display. An- 
ticipation is running high in the 
pledge class, for the slumber 
party will be held tomorrow; 
and the 29 pledges will soon 
know the identity of their Big 
Sisters. 

Pledge of the Week Last week 
was Kris Russo. This week two 
Sigmas shared that honor- 
Paula Sanders and Lydia 
Brasher. Ring ceremonies were 
held last week for Sisters Janet 
Churchman and Liz Koury. 

Sigmas who represented NSU 
at the Region Twelve Student 
Union Convention in Fort 
Worth, Texas, November 1-3 
were Sisters Debbie Wallace, 
Fran Arnona, and Debbie 
Hardaway. They returned 
excited about Union work an 
also the fact that they met a 
group of SK's during their stay. 

A light bulb sale, the campus 
cleanup, and participation in 
the activities of the Outdoor 
Drama Association of Nat- 
chitoches have been on our 
schedule for the past tow weeks. 
The Sigmas also participated in 
the Torch Parade and will be 
supporting the Demons 
Homecoming Day. Go Demons! 











« , 











llt T Dem?cl^ SHIE f LD " The new officers of Sisters of the Shield left to right 
are Debbie Gibbs secretary-treasurer, Becky Tarpley, vice president Susan n 

S'lfosT^ Ch3irman ' M ° lly TempHn ' ^^^(^SiSZi 



FRANKLY SPEAKING (y phil Frank 



PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kapp now stands in second 
place for intramural football to 
the playoffs. Good luck 
brothers. 

With homecoming ahead, Pi 
Kappa are busy working on our 
annual homecoming display. 

Pi Kapp also plans a dance 
Saturday night after the game. 
The brothers back the Demons 
by wishing them good luck 
against USL this Saturday. 



Fraternities 
Plan Frolics 




The combination of music, 
comedy, and variety will in- 
clude a Dixieland Combo, 
Frolics dance line, marimba 
band, various comedy sketches, 
and an oratorio, P.D.Q. Bach 
style. 

Phi Mu Alpha and Sigma 
Alpha Iota, music fraternities 
at Northwestern State 
University, will sponsor their 
annual Phi-Si Frolics Nov. 18 at 
8 p.m. in the University's Little 
Theater. 

Admission will be 50 cents, 
and tickets may be purchased 
at the door or from members of 
Phi Mu Alpha or Sigma Alpha 
Iota. 



PowderPuff 
Football 



Powder Puff Football com- 
petition began this week on the 
Northwestern State University 
Campus. The tournament 
consists of five teams, the 
teams participating are : VIPs, 
Pink Panthers, Charlie Brown 
Company, Delta Zeta, and 
Sigma Sigma Sigma. 

Coach Hill will still accept 
late entries. There is a five 
dollar entry fee which can be 
paid at the Intramural Office in 
the coliseum and at that time 
the rules of flag football will be 
given. 

The women's intramural 
football games will be played in 
a double elimination tour- 
nament unlike the league 
competition for the boys. Flag 
football is played in much the 
same manner as touch except 
flags are worn around the waist. 



Intramural 
Standings 
for Greeks 



DEMON LEAGUE 





W ! 


Kappa Sigma 


9| 


Pi Kappa Phi 


72 


Kappa Alpha 


73 


Sigma Tau Gamma 


51 


Tau Kappa Epsilon 


4i 


ThetaChi 


Oi 





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Exceeds $3,000 



Destruction In The Dorms 



By Charles Herring 



dor- 
each 



nie 




oe 



ity 



■* Student damage to 
nitories exceeds $3,000 
lemester, according to Robert 
Collins, assistant to the director 
if housing, o < 
' Men students account for 
Umost all of the damage, 
Rollins stated in an interview 
Monday in which he termed 
■jtudent destruction on campus 
Is a "bad situation." 

"Students should take care of 
lie dorms as they would their 
>wn homes. I know they don't 
let like that at home," Collins 
bid. 

I "If you are going to have 
Jorms, you are going to have 
Jestruction," he continued. 
"But damage, such as that done 
|o Prudhomme, is uncalled for. 
Fhat dorm looks like a bomb- 
Ihell hit it." 

Prudhomme was almost 
totally destroyed by students 
pst semester. Large holes were 
lunched in the doors, walls, and 
filing. Knife and dart holes 
Jover the doors. 

To show the damage that can 
?e done to a dorm, a 60 foot 
jection of the hall on the second 
poor of West Rapides was 
Jxamined for damage. 

Rapides was selected because 
* ' s the newest and least 
[aniaged of the mens' dor- 
mitories on campus. 
. More than $200 in damage 
•fas recorded in this 60 foot 
Action. This estimate does not 
tover damage done inside the 
fooms. 

Holes punched in ceiling 
Paneling, along with scorched 
Boor tile and ceiling paneling, 
^counted for $10 in damages. 
Fne scorched ceiling paneling 
jj"d tile were a result of fires 
wilt in the halls by students. 
M °st of the doors were also 
torched. 

The back door was damaged, 
jnd the exit light was broken, 
j hlch adds up to $50. Because of 
lamaged back doors, Rapides 
(•annot be locked up. Students 



have also been severely 
shocked by naked wires in the 
broken exit light. 

The largest amount of 
damage occurred when a 
prankster blew up a $50 urinal 
with a cherry bomb. This fix- 
ture may never be repaired, 
Collins said. 

Officials would not estimate 
the damage done last spring 
when the second floor was 
flooded to a depth of IVz inches. 
Not only were students' 
belongings damaged, but water 
also seeped through the floor 
and dripped on the first floor, 
causing unknown damage to the 
wiring and pipes. 

Students caught destroying 
property will, at the least, have 
to pay for the damage. This 
money will be taken from their 
$25 room deposit. If these funds 
are insufficient, the student will 
have to make up the difference. 

If the damage is an accident, 
students will not be charged. 
Students may also be 
disciplined or expelled. 

"Believe it or not, boys can be 
put on strict campus," Collins 
pointed out. 

Fire alarms have been taken 
out of the dormitories because 
students kept pulling them, 
Collins said. 

The installation of air- 
conditioning along with the 
updating of old dorms may 
decrease damages, Collins 
believes. 

"Until we can update the 
dorms and repair the damages, 
students will keep on damaging 
the dorms. If students see 
damage already done, they will 
add to it. If they don't see any 
damage, they most likely will 
not do any," Collins stated. 

Damage to dormitories may 
be decreasing, Collins believes. 

"Since I live in West Rapides, 
I can tell you it has had a bad 
reputation for trouble. The fall 
of 1968 was really bad. But since 
then West Rapides has im- 



proved - it is not like it once 
was." 

"For example, in 1968, bombs 
were being put in the trash cans 
-not firecrackers, but bombs. I 
don't think a firecracker could 
blow the top of the trash can 
through the ceiling and blow the 
' sides into the monitors' doors on 
each end of the hall. We caught 
and got rid of the student 
responsible," said Collins. 

Residents of Rapides have 
also remarked that damage, 
noise, and pranks seem to be 
much less this semester. 

Collins praised the female 
students. 

"Girls' dorms are extremely 
neat. The girls handle them- 
selves well. I've never seen any 
malicious damage done by 
female students." 

Tutoring Program 



Members of Blue Key, men's 
honorary service organization, 
are conducting a tutoring 
program for NSU students. The 
areas of study include 
Chemistry, Math, Biology, and 
Freshman English. 

Participation in the program 
thus far has been excellent. The 
sessions are held every Thur- 
sday evening from 7 - 9 p.m. in 
Room 147 of the Arts and 
Sciences Building. 

All NSU students interested in 
the tutoring program are in- 
vited to come. 





Booking At Books: 



DANCE 
SLEEP 



THE EAGLE TO 



The young of today are trying 
somehow to build a city of love 
out of a nation of garbage. The 
early signs are all around. 
Marches. Strikes. Sit-ins. 
Bombings. It could happen the 
day after tomorrow: an open 
rebellion of America's youth 
against their channelled, 
unrewarding lives and the self- 
serving plastic society that 
directs them. 

Marge Piercy, a young, angry 
and gifted author, has written a 
daring new novel, DANCE THE 
EAGLE TO SLEEP 
(Doubleday, October 23) about 
the day after tomorrow. She 
follows four young people-a 
rock singer who discovers his 
money is not his own; a 
"problem student" who cares 
more about his Sioux and 
Cherokee heritage than about 
the white society he lives in; a 
science whiz who is trapped and 
exploited by his school and his 
family; an army brat who runs 
away to the East Village in 
search of her identity-caught 
up the center of the revolt. They 
begin in disillusionment and 
alienation, try to build a 
visionary new society, gain a 
nationwide following, and 
finally face inevitable, brutal 
repression. This is future fiction 
without a drop of fantasy, a 
driving, violent, blunt, on-target 
work by a prodigiously talented 
and passionately involved 
young author. 

Marge Piercy is an ex- 
Detroiter who has published two 

New Draft 
Rulings 

Selective Service Director 
Curtis W. Tarr reported Oct. 26 
he has ordered local draft 
boards to permit men to drop 
deferments and take I-A 
classifications at any time 
regardless of whether they 
continue to meet the conditions 
for which their deferments 
were granted. 

The order will especially 
benefit college students who 
have H-S deferments and lot- 
tery numbers above 195-almost 
certain to be the highest 
number that any local board 
will reach this year. 

Men who elect to discard their 
deferments before the end of the 
year and accept the I-A status 
will drop into the 1970 first 
priority group with unreached 
numbers, but on Jan. 1, 1971 
they will be put into the second 
priority group and be subject to 
call only in a national 
emergency. 

A Selective Service Official 
recommended that college 
students with H-S deferments 
call their local boards to find out 
the highest lottery numbers to 
be called in 1970 and make 
decisions based on that in- 
formation. He pointed out that 
at least one board will not go 
past No. 3 this year, while 
many boards will not go beyond 
numbers 140 to 150. If the 
student determines that he will 
not be called this year, he 
should then submit his request 
in writing to cancel his defer- 
ment. 

"Our purpose" Tarr said, "is 
to achieve fairness to all 
registrants in determining their 
priority status on Jan.l of the 
new year. 



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extremely well-received 
volumes of poetry, contributed 
articles to a number of un- 
derground newspapers and 
magazines, and won wide 
critical acclaim for her first 
novel, GOING DOWN FAST. 
The New York Times Book 
Review called it "a vital 
montage of the protest 
establishment," and John 
Leonard, daily reviewer for the 
Times, added, "It seizes you by 
the lapels (or the dashiki) and 
flings you into a bomb site. I 
believe Marge Piercy and her 
savage novel." 

Miss Piercy, who has also 
been active in the Women's 
Liberation movement, lives 
with her husband on New 
York's Upper West Side. 



Louisiana 
Studies 



An article relating the long 
battle by New Orleans residents 
to keep an expressway from 
destroying some of the land- 
marks of the French Quarter is 
featured in the current issue of 
Northwestern State Univer- 
sity's "Louisiana Studies." 

The 15-page article, entitled 
"Urban Planning: Historical 
Preservation of the Vieux 
Carre," was written by Thomas 
Whitehead, producer and 
director in the instructional 
television system at Nor- 
thwestern. 

Whitehead details the history 
of the controversy which began 
in 1964 when the Bureau of 
Public Roads in Washington 
approved plans to place a 
proposed Riverfront-Elysian 
Fields Expressway on the 
Federal Interstate Highway 
Program. 

The author delves into the 
strategy employed by both sides 
during the controversy, and he 
offers suggestions for the 
resolution of the problem. 

"Louisiana Studies" is a 
quarterly journal published by 
Northwestern's Louisiana 
Studies Institute. The principal 
objective of the institute is to 
promote and publish research 
on topics relating to Louisiana. 

A retired Northwestern 
professor of English, Mrs. Or a 
G. Williams, is the author of 
another article which appears 
in the journal. It is entitled "The 
Theme of Endurance in 'As I 
Lay Dying.' " 



Friday, Nov ember 13, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 5 

Brodermann's Gain 
Citizenship 



The small attractively fur- 
nished living room was filled 
with gentle laughter as nearly 
thirty students swayed to the 
rhythmic flow of Spanish music. 

This scene describes the 
home of Dr. and Mrs. Ramon 
Brodermann on the night of 
their first Spanish club meeting 
last week. 

Both Dr. Brodermann and his 
wife Nohely are members of the 
faculty at Northwestern. He is 
an assistant professor of 
Spanish and she is a Spanish 
instructor. 

Their students are quick to 
see their enthusiasm and good 
will. In four weeks enough 
enthusiasm was generated in 
the students to boost their 
Spanish club membership to 50 
members. They have also 
developed long-lasting friend- 
ships with previous students. 

Throughout the meeting the 
students were able to become 
more closely acquainted with 
the vibrant character of Mrs. 
Brodermann and the dry humor 
of Dr. Brodermann. 

After a big banquet of home- 
cooked black beans and chicken 
and rice, the students relaxed 
on sofas, chairs and on the floor 
to enjoy different types of 
Spanish music. The Broder- 
manns demonstrated few of the 
different dance steps and were 
aided by a couple of the more 
adventurous students. 

Mrs. Brodermann also 
demonstrates how her dog, 
"puppy", can only understand 
commands and questions given 
to him in Spanish. This is' a feat 
many of the students there are 
having trouble doing. 

After several of the guests 
departed the small group 
remaining gathered around the 
Brodermanns and learned a 
small bit about their personal 
lives. 

The Brodermanns have been 
in the United States for the past 
ten years. They left Cuba in 1960 
because of the turn in control of 
the Cuban Government to 
Castro. They left on a 29-day 
tourist visa knowing they would 
never return. 

Dr. Brodermann had made 
previous trips to the United 
States. Being a successful 
lawyer in Havanna, Cuba, Dr. 
Brodermann was able to come 
to the United States on business 
trips. "I made about 10 visits," 
he said, then laughingly added, 



"Three were for business and 
the others were to see a football 
game or a special fight." 

Proving himself as a scholar, 
Dr. Brodermann has acquired 
three Ph. D's in Law, Political 
Economical Sciences, and 
Spanish. 

Dr. Brodermann has also 
been a softball player. In 1954 he 
played in the World Champion 
Softball game in Minnesota. 



Mrs. Brodermann, the more 
social partner, displays her 
talents in piano playing and 
hostessing. Her friendliness 
radiates about her. She says she 
loves to £o shopping, dancing, 
and being with people. 

Though her husband is fond of 
all types of sports, she listed 
fights as one of her favorites. 
The thing she enjoys most, she 
was quick to add, is Bingo. Her 
husband readily agreed. 

The Brodermanns have just 
acquired their citizenship as of 
July of this year. Their 14 year 
daughter, Maria Christina, is 
now applying for citizenship. 



Throughout their lives 
learning a different language 
has been important to them. 
They both feel colleges and high 
schools should offer a varied 
range of language programs. 
They also understand the 
problems students have in 
learning them. 

"The environment is against 
you," said Dr. Brodermann. 
"All you hear is English. You 
attend your class only one hour 
a day. It is difficult for you to 
catch the pronunciation of all 
the words." 

The Brodermanns enjoy 
living in Natchitoches and in- 
tend to remain here for some 
time. 

"Mainly for my daughter's 
sake," he said. He belives the 
small town environment is best 
for her. 

The Brodermanns have come 
to NSU to teach their students a 
basically simple language, but 
they are unconsciously teaching 
their students an even greater 
one. The lesson of freindship 
and harmony between people of 
different countries - a lesson 
their students are happy to 
learn. 




HOLA!-Dr. and Mrs. Ramon Brodermann, members 
of the NSU faculty are aiding their students in 
discovering the importance of friendship and har- 
mony with people of different nations 



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HAIR STYLING SHOP 

Specializing in 

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Hair Straightening , Coloring 

Hair Pieces for men and 
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BAKER'S OTHER BOOKSTORE? 

930 COLLEGE AVE. 
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• LAMPSHADES, MATCHING 
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• CHILDRENS PUZZLES 
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• BEADS 



Phone 352-9975 



Open 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. 




By Act of Congress, the 
above warning must be placed on all 
cigarettes manufactured for sale 
in the United States on or after 
November 1,1970. 



U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, 
EDUCATION, AND WELFARE 
Public Health Service 



This space contributed as a public service. 



Page 6- THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, November 13, 1970 






Coed of the Week 



LOCAL BEAUTY— Jill Hughes is caught in a typical 
variety of muses which are representative of her 
artistic nature. A Natchitoches resident, and Junior 
Interior Design major, Jill enjoys skiing, riding 
horses, and "heavy music." Her future plans include 
working in a large city, hopefully in an interior design 
capacity. (Photo by Manuel Chavez) 




Biology Building Offers Sophisticated 
Epuipment, Extensive Labs, New Look' 



A quick look around NSU is all that is required to note its' 
vast expansion. New buildings seem to be "popping up" 
everywhere, and one such example is the new Biological 
Science Building. An outside observation of the new structure 
indicates modern design and landscaping techniques. A 
further look inside, however, will also reveal modern days' 
attempt to escape the drab building construction of the past. 



The designers were apparently concerned over the possibility 
of losing oneself within the huge building when they 
thoughtfully provided long painted strips with arrows along 
the walls and doors. This added feature does relieve some of 
the usual walk-to-the-classroom monotony, and may even 
"show the way" for some. The 3 story $1.7 million science 
building contains 59,424 square feet of floor space. The main 
features of the structure include 3 lecture rooms, twenty- 
seven laboratories, and thirty offices for faculty members 
and graduate assistants. 




IhST DO 
By Ru 
By Pa 
By Pe 
OTAL RU 
'AL RU 
Game 
umber o 
rds Ga 
ards Lo 
NET Y 
Average 
Game Ave 
YARDS 
asses A 
asses C 
asses I 
ards In 
Completi 
Game Ave 
lards Pe 
NUMB 
lards Pu 
Punts Ha 
Punting 
KETUh 
dJfards Pu 
■Average 

RETUh 
jYards Ki 
|Average 
NUMBi 
lards Pe 
NUMB 
Fumbles 

T0TA1 
By Rush! 
By Passi 
Others 
PLoD GC 



Modern Look m Greenhouse Facilities 



Follow The Yellow Brick Road? 



Lead-Lined Door In Dr. Lin's Radioisotope Room 




Dr. William's "Researce Lab" 







r 



Poor FelloWWill Be Infected Soon 




Friday, November 13, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE Page 7 



Woods 

'N' 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 



Gossett, Faulkinberry Hope 
Predictions Wrong' Saturday 



The mass exodus of hunters 
rom the campus last weekend 
| e ft many hunting widows at 
home to watch the TV. Only the 
n ost inexperienced females try 
persuade their male coun- 
j-parts and only a few un- 
derstand how they can lose out 
a duck or a squirrel. 
Hunting widows are not 
ecessarily married, but are 
jpomen who have been deserted 
hy their men who are in search 
'of wild game, (no pun intended^ 
Many students chose to hunt 
ducks on the Prairie where there 
ivere supposed to be enough 
ducks to keep everyone busy. It 
seems that the ducks an- 
ticipated the opening and 
decided to relocate further 
I south. Some hunters got a lot of 
Ljhooting while others didn't 
^ee any ducks. 

Catahoula and Toledo bend 
Lere the best places but Toledo 
Bend being so large, always has 
k>od areas and those that are 
pot so good. 
Some hunters elected to go 



deer hunting instead of sitting in 
a blind. The deer hunting in this 
and surrounding parishes is 
good and several people have 
told me they hunt in the mor- 
nings before classes. The still 
season for deer closes Nov. 15. 
There will be quite a few ar- 
chers out between the gun 
seasons to take advantage of the 
either sex condition that exists 
during the bow season. 

Sportsmen who like to enjoy a 
whole day outdoors would do 
well to take their fishing tackle 
with them when they go duck 
hunting. After the morning's 
shooting has died down the 
hunter can turn into a fisher- 
man. Most lakes that have good 
duck hunting also have fair 
fishing. In this way the sport- 
sman can really bring home a 
mixed bag. 

The fishing has been good the 
last couple of weeks. Lures that 
are having the most success 
are: Rebel, Spot, H&H, Bom- 
ber, and the ever popular 
plastic worm. 



By Lynn Rollins 

Northwestern's Glenn Gossett 
and Southwestern's Russ 
Faulkinberry will try to prove 
themselves wrong Saturday in 
NSU's homecoming clash with 
powerful USL. 

Both coaches picked each 
other's team to win the Gulf 
States Conference in pre-season 
polling. 

Gossett, the only GSC mentor 
to disagree with Northwestern 
as the pre-season choice, is so 
far correct in his prediction. 

Southwestern, dumped last 
week by nationally ranked 
Tampa, leads the league with a 
3-0 mark. Northwestern vaulted 
into a tie for second a week ago 
with a 14-7 win over McNeese. 
NSU and McNeese are 2-1 in 
conference action with Nor- 
theast, 2-2, and Southeastern, 1- 
2, still eligible for a share of the 
championship. La. Tech was 
eliminated last week by 
Southeastern and is now winless 
in four loop outings. 

Could Clinch Tie 

Southwestern could clinch no 
worse than a tie with a victory 
over the Demons while NSU 
must win its two remaining 
games to get a share of the title. 



Saturday's match-up pits the 
leading offensive club in the 
GSC (NSU) and the stingiest 
defense (USL). The Demons are 
averaging 20 points a game and 
have a mark of 350 yards per 
outing. The Bulldogs have given 
up but two touchdowns a con- 
test. 

The Purple and White edged 
USL 33-28 last season but the 
Rajun Cajuns own the series 
advantage 30-28-3. 

Richard Ware, who jumped to 
second place among the NSU 
all-time leading rushers with 
his 132 yard effort against 
McNeese, will lead the ball- 
control Demon offense along 
with quarterback Mike Pool, 
plus halfbacks Tommy Wallis 
and Donald Johnson. 

Ware now has 1622 career 
yards which puts him only 
behind former pro great Charlie 
Tolar's 2194 yards. Rugged 
Richard leads the conference 
with 721 markers and also ranks 
in scoring with 36 points. 
Johnson Sparkles 

Ware wasn't the whole show 
however, last week. Donald 
Johnson, who leads the Demons 
with his five yard per carry 
standard, picked up 76 stripes 
on 10 carries. 



Northwestern used an in- 
spired effort from the offensive 
line to pound out 305 yards on 
the ground but an equally fiery 
effort from the defense insured 
the win. 

Ail-American candidate and 
two-time All-GSC Walter Edler 
was credited with 24 individual 
tackles and leads the team with 
111 stops on the year. 

Against McNeese, the GSC's 
leading passing outfit, Nor- 
thwestern's secondary allowed 
only eight of 23 passes to be 
completed. 

Offensively the Demons will 
start Ware, Wallis, Pool, and 
Johnson with versatile Al 
Phillips and Paul Zoller at ends, 
Leonard Richardson and Don 
Miser at tackles, the All-GSC 
duo of Bobby Koncak and Leslie 
Richardson at guards, and All- 
GSC Gary McCrary over the 
ball. 

Defensively Greg Clark and 
Clinton Ebey will start at ends, 
Edler and Craig Tripp at 
tackles, and Alton Geisendorff 
at middle guard. Gordon 
Boogaerts and Larry Gaudet 
man the line backing slots, with 
Paul Tacker and Ronnie Bagley 
at the corners, and Kenny 
Hrapmann and Travis Smith at 
safeties. 



Statistics 



flhST DOWNS 
By Rushing 
By Passing 
By Penalty 
i f^fcjTAL RUSH-PASS PLAYS 
| | VOTAL RUSH-PASS NET YARDAGE 

Game Average Total Offense 
dumber of Rushing Plays 
lards Gained Rushing 
ards Lost Rushing 

NET YARDS RUSHING 
Average Yards Per Rush 
Game Average Rushing 

YARDS GAINED PASSING 
Passes Attempted 
Passes Completed 
Passes Intercepted 
Sards Interceptions Returned 
Completion Percentage 
Came Average Passing 
Jards Per Completion 

NUMBER OF PUNTS 
ards Punted 
ts Had Blocked 
ting Average 
RETURNED PUNTS 
ards Punts he turned 
|Average Punt Return 

RETURNED KICKOFFS 
■Sards Rickoff s Returned 
Average Kickoff Return 

NUMBER OF PENALITIfcS 
farde Penalized 

NUMBER OF FUMBLES 
Fumbles Lost 

TOTAL TOUCHDOWNS 
By Rushing 
By Passing 
Others 

PLilD GOALS ATTEhPTiiD-MADE 



ility 
hey 
ong 
e of 
ven 
nee 
tain 
ity- 
>ers 



NSU 

154 

117 

27 

10 

583 

2800 

350oO 

48? 

2374 

156 

2218 

4o5 

277 c3 

582 

96 

42 

8 

65 

43.8 

72.8 
13o9 
35 

1389 
1 

39 o 7 

22 

140 

6o4 

22 

554 

25 .2 

53 

507 

17 

10 

21 

17 

3 

1 

8-5 



OPPo 

143 

73 

54 

16 

547 

2597 

324.6 

365 

1649 

267 

1382 

3c8 

172o8 

1215 

182 

89 

11 

102 

48.9 

151o9 

13o6 

38 

1432 

O 

37.7 

11 

38 

3.5 

33 

480 

U.5 

34 

295 

14 

9 

18 

12 

5 

1 

8-1 



POINTS AFT-uR TOUCHDOWNS 
ATT£*iPTED-MADE 



By Kicking 
Two-Point 



21-16 

19-15 

2-1 



18-17 
18-17 
0=0 



Individual Scoring 

TD PAT Kick PAT Run 

60 

50 

17-13 

4 x-i 
400 

10 

10 

2-2 



Player 
Richard Ware 
Tommy Wallis 
Dennis Wilkinson 
Mike Pool 
Donald Johnson 
Al Phillips 
Skipper Morgan 
Randy Walker 

PaX Pass Field Goal Total Points 









36 








30 





7-5* 


28 


1-0 





26 








24 








6 








6 





1-0 


2 



^Wilkinson 40-yard field goal vs SW Oklahoma 

Passing 



Player Atto 


Comp. 


Yards 


Into 


TD 


Mike Pool 83 


38 


492 


7 




3 


Lynn Hebert 11 


4 


90 


3 







Wilton Cox 1 
















Tommy Wallis 1 








1 









Receiving 








Player Catches 


Yards 


Avg. 


TD 


Longest 


Al Phillips 18 




319 


17.7 


1 


37* 


Taeamy Wallis 13 




143 


11 oO 





30 


Donald Johnson 5 




56 


11.2 


1 


21 


Paul Zoller 2 




19 


9.5 





15 


Skipper Morgan 2 




IV 


8,5 


1 


12 


Ray Bridges 1 




17 


17.0 





17 


Richard Ware 1 




10 


10,0 





10 



OYER 50,000 ITEMS 



WW 




■n 



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DeBLIEUX & McCAIN 
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Three to Enter 
Hall of Fame 

Three former athletes from 
Northwestern will be added to 
the Graduate "N" club Hall of 
Fame this year. The Hall of 
Fame is in it's second year of 
existence. 

Scheduled to be inducted into 
the Hall are Dr. Charles 
Thomas, Walter Ledet, and E. 
H. Gilson. Thomas, now vice- 
president of academic affairs at 
Northwestern, won all- 
American basketball honors in 
1941. He later coached the 
Demons, compiling a 129-76 
record and winning two league 
titles. 

Ledet earned ail-American 
football honors in 1936 and later 
coached at Northwestern. His 
Demon track teams won six 
consecutive Gulf States 
championships. He is now the 
NSU registrar. 

Gilson was the man who 
called the signals for Nor- 
thwestern in 1939 when the 
Demons went unbeaten for the 
first time in the school's history. 
He also won the school's in- 
tramural light heavy weight 
boxing championship. He is now 
employed by the state 
Department of Education's 
Vocational Rehabilation 
Division. 

The NSU Hall of Fame 
originated last year with Harry 
Turpin, A. A. Barnard, C. E. 
Barham, Murphy Rogers, C. C. 
Stroud, Bill Dunkelman and H. 
L. Prather being honored. 

Thomas, Ledet, and Gilson 
will be presented plaques at 
tomorrow's half-time activities. 



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POWDERPUFF VOLLEYBALL-Northwestern's women volleyball team, 
composed of (left to right) Beth Crane, Sissy Smith, Rhonda Ellerman, Debbie 
Krane, Frances Graves, Debbie Myers, Pat Tauzin, Carolyn Comer, ana Janet 
Parker, will compete in a tournament at North Texas State this weekend. NSU 
has beaten Southwestern, Texas Women's University, Lamar Tech, and several 
other teams entered in this tourney. The team is also entered in the Southwestern 
meet Nov. 21 in Lafayette. 

'Demon Dwarfs' Grown-up 



By Lynn Rollins 

Nobody has started calling 
them the "Demon Dwarfs" yet, 
but the 1970-71 Northwestern 
basketball squad has an ap- 
parent characteristic-a lack of 
height. 

Not a member of the varsity 
roster stands over 6-5. 

It remains to be seen if this 
fact turns into a problem, but 
Coach Tynes Hilderbrand is 
optimistic his "Dwarfs" can 
hold their own with the bigger 
teams of the Gulf States Con- 
ference. 

"We don't have a lot of size," 
Hilderbrand pointed out, "but 
we'll be much quicker with 
more team play and better 
defense." 

Last year's leading scorer 
(17.7) and rebounder (12.3), 
Charles Bloodworth, has 
departed as well as NSU's all- 
time assist leader Doug Watts, 
and defensive specialist Jerry 
Masters. 

Guard Johnny Janese (12.8) 
and forward Marvin Willett 
(12.6) are the only starters 
returning from last season's 
fourth place GSC finisher. 

Allen Posey, redshirted a 
year ago, Randy Veuleman 
(4.1), transfer Vernon Wilson, 
and Janese are fighting for the 
starting guard berths. 

The front line, staffed with 
mobile personnel, will be 
selected from Willett, transfer 
Jesse Horner, Thurmond 
Baptiste (4.4), Jim Krajefska 
(1.1), Stan Lee (2.3), and 
sophomore Perry Bell. 

The Demons have been at 
work almost a month preparing 
for their Dec. 1 opener with 

rv n 



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Tulahe University in New 
Orleans. Hildebrand said about 
the practice thus far, "We've 
been working mostly on fun- 
damentals and our basic of- 
fensive and defensive patterns. 
Starting berths are still wide 
open. I'm pleased with our 
hustle and performance so far." 

Hildebrand, entering his sixth 
year as roundball mentor at 
Northwestern, admits his ball 
club will run when they have the 
chance but settle down for ball- 
control offense if the fast break 



does not present itself. "We also 
have some changes on defense, 
geared mainly to our lack of a 
big man and the quickness we 
possess." 

The Purple and White will 
hold an intra-squad scrimmage 
Nov. 14 from 10:30-11:30 a.m. in 
Prather Coliseum. The session 
is open to the public and 
Hildebrand has invited 
everyone interested in Demon 
basketball to get a pre-season 
look at this year's team. 



BROKE??? 

You need a charge 
account at 

Baker's Bookstores 
113 Second 
930 College Ave, 


NEW!!! 

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$1.25 

Baker's Bookstores 
113 Second 
930 College Ave. 







COLONEL SANDERS SAYS: 

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Visit 
the 
Colonel 



AND SAVE 50' ON A BUCKET OR 
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Football 
Today? 

Visit the Colonel first 





SAVE 50 

on a bucket or bar- 
rel of "finger lickin' 
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Page 8, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, November 13 , 1970 

Shalom 
Aids 
Girl 

Four students have organized 
a group to help needy people 
whenever and wherever 
possible. They adopted the 
name SHALOM. 

The students involved are 
Brenda Norrell, Karen Sue 
Bennett, Katy Ward, and 
Brenda Woods. Recently, these 
students are sponsering a nine 
year old child in India finan- 
cially through the Christian 
Children's Fund. The child's 
name is Suvarnalata Tujare. 

During the Thanksgiving and 
Christmas seasons the group 
plans to gather together food, 
clothing, and gifts for needy 
people of the Natchitoches area. 

Any student who wishes to aid 
this group are asked to call 
Brenda Norrell, in South 
Sabine, 357-5826. 




NSU Queens Appear 
In LODA Day Events 



Student Union Board 
Attends Convention 



A galaxy of queens, all 
students at NSU, will appear on 
the program at LODA Day, 
today, November 13, on the 
riverbank in downtown Nat- 
chitoches. LODA Day is an 
afternoon and evening of 
festivities organized by the 
service organizations, under the 
leadership of Beta Sigma Phi, of 
Natchitoches to promote the 
Louisiana Outdoor Drama 
Association. This group hopes to 
present an outdoor drama in 
Natchitoches six nights a week 
during the summer season. 
Similar dramas are presented 
at Williamsburg, Va., Manteo, 
North Carolina, Boone, North 
Carolina, and Cherokee, North 
Carolina, and many other sites. 



Among the queens who will 
appear on this program are: 
Carole Almond, Miss 
Louisiana; Cynthia Riser, 
Soybean Queen; Marcie 
Fowler, NSU Mardi Gras 
Queen ; Jennifer Kaufman, Miss 
Merry Christmas; Nelda 
Robinson, National High School 
Rodeo Queen; Deborah Wester, 
Miss Natchitoches Parish; 
Mary Stewart, Miss Jackson 
Parish; Marcy Thomas, Nat- 
chitoches Rodeo Queen; 
Deborah Wallace, State Fair 
Queen; and Bonnie Martin, 
Miss Holiday in Dixie. They will 
appear on the program with 
Mrs. Edwin Blum, President of 
the Louisiana Council for Music 
and the Performing Arts, which 



Students Helped 
In NSU Clean-Up' 

by Vicki Prather 



Student Union Governing 
Board sent fourteen delegates 
to the Region Twelve 
Association of College Unions 
International Convention which 
was held November 1-3 in Fort 
Worth, Texas. 

The host Union for the con- 
vention was the Student Union 
of Texas Christian University. 
Over 500 delegates from the 
states of Louisiana, Arkansas, 
and Texas were in attendance. 

Delegates from the NSU 
Governing Board were Val 
Marmillion, Garland Riddle, 
Rhonda Coleman, Debbie 
Wallace, Johnny Mayeaux, 
Gary Digilarmo, Debbie 
Hardaway, Charlotte 
Broussard, Frankie Gaspar, 
Fran Arnona, Danny Seymour, 
and Jay Foucheax. Robert 
Wilson, Union Director, and 
Barry Jenkins, Union 
Programs Director, were also 
present. 

Purpose of the meeting was to 
exchange ideas between dif- 
ferent Unions and to gain 
knowledge to assure effective 
leadership. 

Delegation left the NSU 
campus early on the morning of 
November 1 by NSU bus and 
arrived in Fort Worth later that 
afternoon. They then registered 
at the convention headquarters 
at TCU. 

That evening a very informal 
banquet was held. There the 
regional officers welcomed all 
of the delegates to the con- 
ference and to the city of Fort 
Worth. 

After the banquet, leadership 
labs were begun. The purpose of 
these labs, which were con- 
ducted by two Doctors of 
Psychology at TCU, was to get 



By Cheryl Reese 

the delegates in a relaxed at- 
mosphere and to get them to 
meet each other. This first 
session was a group sensitivity- 
encounter activity. At the end of 
this three hour period, the 
delegates were eager to start 
the convention. 

A business meeting was first 
on the agenda for the delegates 
on November 2. Roll call was 
taken of the fifty schools in 
attendance. New officers were 
also elected with Loyola of New 
Orleans being chosen as 
Chairman and USL of Lafayette 
being chosen as the host school 
for next year's convention. 

Workshops were presented in 
both the morning and afternoon 
sessions. Some of the topics 
discussed were the student 
image, meeting the needs of 
minority groups, big name 
entertainment, and public 
relations. Cultural events, 
defining or defending student 
rights, budgets, the Union's role 
in educational policy making, 
and many other various topics 
were also debated. 

At noon a luncheon was given 
where guest speaker Revius O. 
Ortique, a member of the 
President's Commission on 
"Campus Unrest," spoke on the 
topic of student unrest. He 
discussed the pros and cons on 
students and on law en- 
forcement agencies. Unrest in 
all ^rcus of society was the 
focus of the speech. 

That evening a dinner was 
provided with Coffee House 
performer Keith Sykes 
providing the entertainment. 

Closing remarks were given 
on the morning of November 3, 
and the delegation then jour- 
neyed back to NSU. 



"The convention gave us an 
overall view of how different 
Unions are run throughout the 
country and especially the 
South," stated Val Marmillion, 
president of the NSU Union. 
Marmillion also said that the 
delegates gained many good 
ideas, and they would like to 
incorporate some of them into 
the present program. 

A display was set up at the 
convention by the delegation. 
The theme of the booth was 
"We're Come A Long Way." 
Student Union handbooks were 
given out and pictures of the 
different activities which occur 
during the year were displayed. 

"In comparison to the other 
colleges and universities, we 
found room for some im- 
provements; but overall, we 
outshined the others," stated 
Marmillion. 

Marmillion termed the 
convention as "definitely 
successful." 







FRANKIE GASPAR — AWS representative to . 
Union Board, shows Larry Malone. President of the 
Tech Union, the NSU display at the Region Twelve 
Union Convention. The meeting was held in Fort 
Worth on November 1-3. 



/. E. Plans 
Field Trip 

Attention Industrial 
Education students! The In- 
dustrial Education Club is 
planning to make a trip to 
Urania for a tour of the Georgia- 
Pacific Plywood and Particle 
Board Plants there. 

Tentative date for the trip is 
Wednesday, Nov. 18. All I. E. 
Club members are invited to 
participate. Anyone who is 
interested should either sign up 
in the Industrial Education 
building, or attend the next I. E. 
Club meeting which is Tues., 
Nov. 17 at 7:30 p.m. in the Ind. 
Ed. building. 

Membership dues of $2.50 per 
semester may be paid at the 
meeting, to any I. E. Club of- 
ficer, or to Dr. Muns or Mr. 
Dunagan ; club sponsors. These 
dues must be paid no later than 
Friday, Nov. 20 in order to be 
eligible to make the Spring field 
trip to Houston. Anyone who 
joins the club after this date will 
not be allowed to make the 
spring field trip. The only ex- 
ceptions to this rule will be 
those students who are either 
beginning freshman or un- 
dergraduates being reinstated 
in the spring. 

Officers, who dues may be 
paid to, are President, Bill 
Hare; Vice President, Wendell 
Johnson; Secretary, John 
Cullen; Treasurer, Doug 
Tatman; Reporter, Tim 
Chopin; or Athletic Director, 
Jay Petrus. 



OPEN FRIDAY 1:00 - 8:00 P-M. 



Hundreds of Northwestern 
students participated in the 
University's first annual Clean- 
up Day, which was held from 
8:30 a.m. - 5:30 -pjn., Wed- 
nesday, Nov. 11. 

Bids Opened 
For Building 
Of Library 

Bids were opened by the State 
Capital Outlay Budget Board 
this week on the construction of 
a new library at Northwestern 
State University. 

Apparent low bidder on the 
project was the Mclnnis 
Company of Minden with a bid 
of $1,948,314. Bids were taken 
under advisement, and formal 
issuance of a contract is not 
expected for several days. 

Northwestern has received $3 
million in state appropriations 
for the library, which will be 
one of the most modern 
university library facilities in 
the South. 

Architects for the three-story 
building, which will have 100,000 
square feet, are DeKeyser, 
Ponthie and Boutte of 
Alexandria and L. Jaco 
LeBlanc of Lafayette. 

Although present plans call 
for a three-story facility, the 
structure is being planned to 
allow for the addition of two 
more floors should expansion 
become necessary in the future. 

The library will be equipped 
with elevators and will be 
completely carpeted and air- 
conditioned. 

Construction of the library 
will be on a tact of land bor- 
dering on Highway 6 on the 
Northwest edge of the campus. 
Three frame buildings which 
have served in recent years as 
fraternity houses have been 
demolished to make way for the 
library. 

Among special features of the 
library will be private carrels 
for graduate students, a serials 
reading area, reference and 
bibliography room, seminar 
rooms and faculty and staff 
offices. A media center in the 
library will include microfilm, 
phono-records, tapes and other 
audio-visual equipment. 

Librarian Donald MacKenzie 
said the new facility will hold a 
minimum of 350,000 volumes, 
which will nearly double the 
present library capacity. There 
will be space in the new library 
for 1,000 people. 

There will be a reference 
room on the ground floor and 
reading rooms and reserve 
reading rooms in the two upper 
floors 




NDAY - 4:00 P.M. 

GENERAL STORE 

619A Second St. 
Bell Bottoms, Shirts, Moccasins, Leather Goods, Head Supplies 

REGISTER FOR FREE 
Leather Vest And Biucjaan Bellbottoms. 




The SGA sponsored the event 
in association with the Campus 
Beautification Committee. 

Twenty-five campus 
organizations were registered 
to participate in the Clean-Up 
Day program. Those 
organizations scheduled to 
participate were, the In- 
terfraternity Council, the 
Panhellenic Council, Purple 
Jackets, Blue Key, Circle K, the 
Euthenics Club, the Institute of 
Electronic Engineers, LISL, 
Phi Epsilon Kappa, ROTC, Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia, the Band 
and Choir, and the Biology Club. 

Each group was assigned a 
specific area of the 916 acre 
campus to clean-up. A panel of 
judges, made up of five faculty 
members, evaluated each area 
before and after the event. 

The organization which did 
the best job, will be awarded a 
plaque during Homecoming 
activities tomorrow. 

The Clean-Up Day is being 
held in conjunction with other 
preparations for Homecoming. 
The SGA said it will become an 
annual event at the University. 

Chris Prestenback, President 
of the Freshmen Class, was 
student chairman of the project. 
He was assisted by other fresh- 
men officers and freshmen 
associates to the SGA. 

Faculty sponsor to the 
program was Dr. Ray 
Baumgardner, Associate 
Professor of Biology, and 
chairman of the University's 
Campus Beautification Com- 
mittee. 

Also assisting in coordinating 
and planning the project were 
the Associated Women 
Students, and the Associated 
Men Students organizations. 

Dr. Baumgardner com- 
mented, "This is going to make 
the students and faculty more 
aware of the campus. We have 
the prettiest campus in the US, 
besides its being the friendliest. 
I hope that this clean-up will 
help the maintenance crew to 
catch up with their work. I also 
believe that this project will 
make the students take more 
pride in the treatment of their 
campus." 



is sponsoring LODA, and Pie 
Dufour, columnist from the 
New Orleans Times Picayune, 
along with some state officials. 

LODA Day will commence at 
2:00 P.M. Besides historic 
relics, paintings, and antiques, 
which will be displayed at the 
Roque House on the riverbank, 
an afternoon of activities has 
been planned. A White Elephant 
Sale will commence at 2:00 
P.M., followed by an old- 
fashioned Cakewalk, which will 
start at 3:00 P.M. and continue 
until 6:30 P.M. The DeBlieux- 
McCain Steamer will be on hand 
for rides up and down Cane 
River, and the Shrine Club 
Train for rides around the 
streets of Natchitoches. Cakes, 
candies, and jellies will be on 
sale during the afternoon, also. 
At 5:00 p.m. there will be a 
dinner of beef, red beans, and 
rice, a specialty of the Student 
Union Cafeteria. This dinner is 
the big bargain of the day: $1.00 
per ticket for adults, and 50 
cents for children aged 12 and 
under. The dinner ticket offers 
also a raffle ticket for the raffle 
at 7:00, where gift certificates 
from $10 - $25 from the stores in 
Natchitoches, luggage, jewelry, 
radios, electric hair dryers, 
electric blankets are among the 
raffle prizes. Games for prizes 
similar to those offered at the 
raffle will be played at 7:00 
P.M. There are forty-five prizes 
to be offered to the participants 
in both the raffle and the games. 

All of the major clubs in the 
Natchitoches area have worked 
to make LODA Day one of the 
big days on the Natchitoches 
scene. 

School kids in Kalispell, 
Montana, are having an in- 
visible plastic film painted on 
their teeth in an experiment 
designed to prevent tooth 
decay. Preliminary tests in 
New York indicate that the new 
paint provided 100 percent 
protection after one year on 
healthy teeth, says the 
November SCIENCE DIGEST . 

Debate Team 
Visits Tech 

Ray Schexnider's Debate 
squad travels this week-end to 
Louisiana Tech. Three teams 
will go on the trip that will last 
Friday and Saturday. The 
teams have been doing alot of 
research and hope to place well 
in this tournament. The next 
tournament will take the squad 
to San Marcus, Texas. They will 
participate in such events as 
poetry and drama, extemp, 
original manuscript, debate, 
and radio. 



YES!!!! 

Baker's Bookstores 
113 Second 930 College Ave. 
ARE OPEN 
8 a.m. to 8 p.m. 
9 to 5 Sat. 



A most unique gift 
for any occasion! 



From Hallmark Cards, 
a brilliant solution to your gift- 
shopping problems. 

New, superbly styled writing 
instruments, fashioned in precious 
metals and rare woods. 

Handsomely gift packaged in singles 
and sets. From $5.50 




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V J 608 3toni St. 




Womer 





BIRDS EYE view above, shows random parkin^ 

points of congestion in the Rapides dormitory paiarimat 
lot. Lack of organized parking in the lot has caAlthoui 
increased parking problems this fall. ermitte< 

leir go) 

Parking Problems 

«-» overrun 
I . teetings 

Disturbs StuaentgE. 



by Mack Green 



Ted Wright, the business 
manager at NSU, Dean Fulton, 
and Campus Security have 
become aware of the parking 
problem at the Rapides parking 
lot and are now attempting to 
alleviate its congestion and lack 
of order. 

The Rapides lot which is a 
large gravelled unmarked area 
that invites unorderly and 
congestive parking will be 
blacktopped and parking spaces 
will be marked off by the end of 
the school year, according to 
Mr. Wright, business manager. 
Mr. Wright said the delay in 
improving the lot is because the 
blacktopping can only take 
place in warm weather which 
would be in the spring semester. 
He also explained that he had 
been aware of the lot's problem 
for a long time. He had been 
unable to act because he did not 
know how large the budget cut 
for his department would be. 

The Dean of Students at NSU, 
Dean Fulton, said that the basis 
of the problem at the Rapides 
parking lot was "the student's 
desire to get close to the 
Rapides dormitory and Iber- 
ville cafeteria." The un- 
coordinated influx of cars to one 
particular end of the lot causes 
situations in which some cars 
are unable to exit. 

Congestion at the Rapides 
parking lot is typical of other 
lots on campus and the campus 
streets as well, Dean Fulton 
said. He announced the 
possibility of immobilizing most 
of the traffic on campus bet- 
ween class breaks if the con- 
dition continues to worsen. This 
would be done by closing off 
Sibley Drive from the traffic 
light at the intersection of 
Caspari Street and Sibley Drive 
to the Rapides parking lot 
during each break between 
class, according to Dean 
Fulton. 




Campus Security 

fully aware of the pai * 

problem at the Rapides lot ?° p " 

Joffree Brooks, ticket couif' 6006 

for Campus Security, tft Tne 1 

traffic survey of the lot' eetin f 

discovered 65 cars thereF 1 " 1 "" 

were not registered for th| e . rna ^° 

"Campus Security isF tlon * 
ifore tr 



heavily patrolling the pa 

area at Rapides," Brooks f eslden1 
©derate 



is P 

par f0 
nitres 



~~Each < 

Seri( iedper 

Vir 



Film 

\ir rep 

P. hich tl 
resents*™^ 



April Foo 



"The April Fools" wi 
shown November 17 and! 
7:30 in the Arts and Seal 
Auditorium. The film wl 
presented by the Music] 
Films Committee of the StuJ 
Union Governing Board. 

"April Fools" combines__ 
mystique of French act 
Catherine Deneuve withP^- 

unique talents of Jack Lemri 

Together, they play a coupK 
victims of the materialist^) (*( 
race; married, but not to « 
other. They decide that ip _ 
yd Ul 



L 



time to drop out of society 
spending an enchanted ev<j 



By 



in New York. 

The picture is comedy, 
with "both sophisticated 
and broader, almost sla 
humor", according to the 
YORK TIMES. dgnate( 

My* 



Btes h; 
istrati 
tester ; 
iversitj 
•eceml 



In addition, it is a sensiti(^. egist] 
developed story of two parents 
who discover themselves. If Norths 
manage for the first time to fe ster q 
within and beyond their {, tneil !" 
worlds and step away from| out th( 
illusions in which they l&hedul 
been trapped. ^ stud 

Admittance to the show 5 ege oj 
be by student identifica^regjst, 
cards - Bh«w 
^^^{inning 




HWY. 1 SOUTH 352-4949 
Where NSC Students Are Always Welcome 



int 
fece 



WADDLE -N GRILL 
HAS SOUTHERN 
MAID D0NUTS 



FRESH HOT" 
DAILY 



DEMON GRILL 

HOME OF THE DEMON BURGER 

SPECIAL 

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 



TheStu 
the I 
onsorin 
Inter Bj 
; 8pjn. 
udent 1 




11:00 A.M. tO 2:00 Pjjoratic 

Southern Fried As in th 

Chicken $1 25 ^ 

ALL YOU CAN EAT I *Z 

•ninate 
vernin 
Jdent 
»se no 
B Frj 
riere, 
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ibbie 
Jbert, 
fgare 
•ver.Jc 
ibbie 
inner, 
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Eight 1 
fre choi 
in th 

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16 



Regular All 
Weekly Menu $ 1 25 

Chop Round Steak - Monday 
Veal Cutlet - Tuesday 
Chicken Fried Steak -Wednesday 

with cream gravy 

Hamburger Steak - Thursday 

with smothered onions & brown gravy 

Fish Plate orVealCuriet -Friday 
Chicken Fried Steak - Saturday 

8. gravy ■' 

Veal Cutlet - Sunda y 



-J 



- 



iberation 9 



V -55.-. 




By Vicki Prather 
and 

Dorothy Zarzabek 
Women's rights on campus 
e brought up for discussion 
the Associated Women's 
dent's and Free Speech 
e y, Tuesday, Nov. 17. 
Each group met in a separate 
eeting, in which they 
!US sed major areas of in- 
est, in behalf of the women 
ients on campus. Of the 
^rnbined meetings, attendance 
l parkinj as estimated at ap- 
titory pa>oximately 250 people. 
)t has ca Although the groups were not 
ermitted to meet as a whole, 
ieir goal was common. Ac- 
prding to David Precht, 
esident of the Student 
ivernment Association, the 
leetings were held separately, 
ause it was the women's 
filiations that were being 
iscussed. It was decided that 
omen students could best 
jscuss their problems in a 
fised session to male students. 

b AWS 

ec The AWS began its meeting at 

Rapides & V™ ™. 016 ^ 311(1 
ticket coJ^ ce *^- . . . t 
ecuritv te The AWS or 8 anized lts 
of the loJieeting into 20 different 

cars there!" 1 " 1 ' 1 * 668 ' each dealin B with 

ered for thl e ma j° r 31-63 of 016 P r0 P° sed 
tition, which was set forth 

fore the AWS. Lynn Killen, 

g I ! 00 Q'esident of the AWS served as 

pderator. 

Each committee met for a 

^ar j /ied period of time, organizing 

W report, and the position 

hich they took, either af- 

© Pi iS™^ or ne 8 ative - 



Common Goal Sought By Separate Groups 



lei 

lerrr 
3 n 



:urity 
>f the 



:urity is 
ing the pi 

s, 



From there, parliamentary 
procedure dictated that they 
speak ten minutes on each 
issue, if need be, before a vote 
was called for. 

Feelings ran high among the 
group as different points of 
views were aired. The general 
concensus of feeling was 
definitely one of determination 
in bring about a change for the 
rights of women on campus. 

A committee of five women 
were chosen. Their main 
purpose was to be in charge of 
submitting the final proposal to 
the administration. 

Discussion was then started 
with all 20 propositions 
reviewed, discussed, and finally 
brought to a vote. 

The proposed recom- 
mendations were voted on and 
approved in the following or- 
der: 

L All 1-1 students have 10:30 
p.m. permission for week 
nights and 12:00 on Wed- 
nesday. All 1-2 students or 
above have 12:00 p.m. 
Sunday through Thursday. 
All students 2:00 a.m. on 
Fridays and Saturdays. 

2. There should be a no-hour 
dorm for Junior and Senior 
women students with a 2.0 
average with parental 
permission. 

3. Permission cards should 
be changed to make them 
more specific. 

4. Dress regulations should 
be left up to the individual 
student. 

5. Hair may be worn rolled 





COMMITTEE — Lynn Killen, President of AWS, along with a committee of five 
women, led the discussion of different topics in the area of women's rights on 
campus. 



LIBERATION — After two hours of discussion, some 150 women remained to 
complete the voting of proposed changes, concerned with women's rights on 
campus, in the AWS closed meeting Tues. night 



up except in the cafeteria 
and classrooms. 

6. House meetings should 
have required attendance, 
but should be held to a 
minimum at the discretion of 
the house director and the 
dorm officers. 

7. In and Out cards should 
include destination, time and 
date of leaving and retur- 
ning. 

8. Room check for 
cleanliness should be 



abolished, except for 
property damage. 

9. Individuals may be 
allowed to hang items on 
walls in the dormitory rooms 
if it is done with masking 
tape. 

10. Students should be 
allowed to type and play 
music at any time in their 

rooms. 

11. A house director should 
not enter a room, unless her 
knock is acknowledged by 
the resident, except in a case 



of emergency. 
12. Pressing clothes after 
house check, failing to sign 
in guests immediately upon 
arrival, and leaving trash 
and soft drink bottles in any 
area that would detract from 
the appearance of the place, 
will be abolished. Minors 
instead of restrictions will be 
given for talking from 
windows, public display of 
affection, vulgar language 
and failing to sign in 
properly. 



13. There will be 60 grace 
minutes a semester, and not 
more than 15 minutes a 
night. 

14. Strict campus should be 
abolished. 

15. The library should extend 
its hours to 11:00 pjn. on 
Sunday, and later during the 
weekdays. 

Free Speech Alley 
Free Speech Alley, held last 
Tuesday evening at 8 p.m., was 
composed mostly of male 
students concerned with 



women's regulations, but who 
were excluded from the closed 
session of the AWS meeting. 

David Precht, President of 
the Student Government 
Association, monitored the 
meeting and opened the floor to 
any topic. The first speaker, 
Donnie Couvillion, chairman of 
the Louisiana Intercollegiate 
State Legislatures chapter on 
Northwestern, immediately 
brought up women's regulation 
and the meeting of women 
students and the AWS being 



held in the Arts and Science 
Building. 

Women- regulations 
dominated the rest of the 
evening's discussion. During 
the meeting, different persons 
came from the AWS meeting to 

report on its progress. Concern 
for what was happening in the 
AWS meeting was apparent 
during the entire meeting. 

Continued on Page 8 



Foo 




Pools" will 
;r 17 and ]| 
ts and Sds 
e film will; 
he Music 
e of the St 
g Board. 

combines 
'rench a v », 

iuve withPl-" IjIX No - 8 

Jack Lei 
ilay a cou] 
materialist 
but not to 
:ide that 
of society 
hanted e 1 



Current 




auce 




Northwestern State University, Natchitoches Louisiana 



Friday, November 20, 1970 



ecember Designated 
or Pre-registration 



comedy, 
ihisticated 
most slaj 
ng to the 

is a sensitt 
of two 



By Janet Johnson 

tes have been set for pre- 
istration for the spring 
ester at Northwestern State 
versity. 
cember 1-4 have been 
gnated as the days on which 
egistration will be held. All 
Ients, if currently enrolled 
mselves. ^Northwestern should pre- 
rst time to|s ter students should check 

>nd their ft, ^ department heads to 
away fromfc ^ ^ exact time he or ghe 

cn they nfcheduled to pre-register. 

., , F students assigned to the 
•J 5 S .? W ? e S e of Basic Studies will 
identificaWegister on December 1 and 

Students with last names 
ning with the letter A-L 




-4949 



<me 



inter Ball 

cheduled 
December 4 



rER 



_ The Student Union, in keeping 
. _ -J 01 the Christmas tradition, is 
PfO T on soring its fourth annual 
^ nter Ball on December 4, 1970 
y 8 pjn. till 12 midnight in the 
Jdent Union Ballroom, with 
; "Carltons" providing the 
Jsic. The occasion is formal 
all in attendance, 
j^e co-chairmen for the event 
D ! be Barbara Hubbard, 
"rrnan of the Research and 
yelopment Committee, who 
1 be handling the election and 
Mentation of the court, and 
. 311 Arnona, chairman of the 
00 P. /Vibrations Committee, who 

dl decorate for the festive 
casion. 
^ in the past, the Winter Ball 
*? rt was chosen by the student 

125 °" ^ basis of outstanding 
~ rvice to the school in all facets 
^"ool life. The girls were 
^mated by the Student Union 
v erning Board and various 
"dent Union committees, 
"fce nominated to the court 
' . Pr an Arnona, Roxie 
! rier e, Rhonda Coleman, 
r 8° Crooks, Frankie 
spard, Kathy Greenard, 
? b >e Hardaway, Jeanne 
° ert > Barbara Hubbard, 
Jgaret Kovar, Norma 

>bw J ° Pease ' ^thia Riser, 
; DDle Singletary, Susan 
uuier, Pat Tynes> r^bie 

Ua ce, and Vicki Weeks. 
1*1 H a V £ l8ht maids and one queen 
* * sre chosen on Thursday, Nov. 
'day uri" 1 the Student Union in 
, ae nt voting held from 8 a.m. 
1 6 P-m. 



ay 



esday 



will pre-register on December 1 
and those with the letter M-A 
will pre-register on December 
2. 

Students enrolled in Basic 
Studies should follow these 
steps in pre-registering : 

1) Obtain a Course 
Preference Card and an Ad- 
visor Card in Room 106, 
Caldwell Hall, at 6 p.m. the 
night set for your pre- 
registration. 

2) Report to the appropriate 
room in Caldwell Hall to consult 
with an acedemic advisor and 
fill out the back of the Trial 
Schedule Card giving full in- 
formation about each course to 
be taken. This must be done in 
pencil. 

3) Academic advisor will 
complete the Course Preference 
Card and keep all cards 
regarding pre-registration. 

Students in all other schools 
should consult with their ad- 
visers as to date and time for 
them to pre-register. All pre- 
registration must be completed 
at the scheduled time or the 
student will not be permitted to 
begin registration until 10:00 
a.m. on January 28, 1971. 




Haag Speaks On Culture 
To Large NSU Audience 



By Gayle Palmer 

"If I have a message, and I 
don't think I do, it would be that 
cultural change is inevitable 
and the important thing is to get 
ready for it." said Dr. William 
G. Haag, Jr. 

Dr. Haag spoke at an All- 
University Assembly 



HALL OF FAME-Northwestern's new Hall of Fame members, Walter P. Ledet, 
E. H. GUson, and Charles F. "Red" Thomas, all of Natchitoches were inducted 
into the shrine at 10 a.m. Nov. 14 in the N Club Room in Prather Coliseum. Later 
that day they were presented plaques during halftime ceremonies at Nor- 
thwestern's Homecoming game. Other members recognized at this time were C. 
E. Barham of Ruston, Harry Turpin of Natchitoches, Murphy Rogers of Grand 
Cane and A. A. Barnard of Ruston. 

Preliminaries Held 
In 'Bracelet' Pageant 



Ralph Nader 
To Appear 
December 14 

Assembly Committee 
Chairman Dr. Donald Hatley 
announced this week that the 
first program of the 
Distinguished Speaker Series 
will be presented Monday, Dec. 
14, featuring Ralph Nader, the 
"Consumer Crusader." 

Hatley held a sub-committee 
meeting, composed of SGA 
members who will be respon- 
sible for organizing the day-long 
program. Those present were 
David Precht, SGA President; 
Jack Hoffstadt, SGA vice 
president; Johnny Hebert 
parliamentarian; and Greg 
O'Quin, Sophomore Class 
President. 

Tentative plans include a 
banquet for Nader Monday 
evening, a speech by the orator 
Monday night in Prather 
Coliseum, followed by a 
question and answer "rap 
session," also to be held in the 
coliseum. 



Preliminaries to select the 
Lady of the Bracelet will be held 
tomorrow in the Student Union 
Ballroom. Thirty-three NSU 
coeds will participate in talent 

competition and will be in- 



By Cheryl Reese 

ter viewed by the judges. 

The twenty young ladies 
chosen as semi-finalists during 
Saturday's preliminaries will 
go on to the annual Lady of the 



Dirt Paths Give Way 
To Rugged Concrete 



new 
Ted 



By Charles Herring 

Following in the footsteps of 
the students, the Maintenance 
Department began work 
Wednesday on two 
sidewalks, according to 
Wright, Business Manager 

"We wait until we see where 
the students are going to walk, 
and then that is where we put 
the sidewalks." Wright said. 

One sidewalk will run bet- 
ween Williamson Hall and the 
new Biology building. The other 
walk will run from the Biology 
building to the Arts and 
Sciences building. Both 
sidewalks will follow dirt paths 
made by the students. 

One sidewalk will run bet- 
ween Williamson Hall and the 
new Biology building. The other 



walk will run from the Biology 
building to the Arts and 
Sciences building. Both 
sidewalks will follow dirt paths 
made by the students. 

"We hope to pour the concrete 
this week," Wright said. 

The sidewalks should be 
completed by the middle of next 
week if the weather stays clear, 
Wright remarked. 

The sidewalks will be raised 
three to four inches above the 
ground. This should prevent 
water from flooding the 
sidewalks when it rains, he 
pointed out. 

"We are also in the process of 
placing lights between Caldwell 
Hall and the library building," 
Wright added. 



Bracelet Pageant to be held on 
December 9. At that time, they 
will be scored in evening gown, 
swimsuit, and talent com- 
petition. This year's pageant is 
under the sponsorship of the 
NSU Union Board. 

The school's beauty pageant 
has been changed this year to 
meet the requirements set up by 
Miss America rules. The new 
Lady of the Bracelet will 
compete in the 1971 Miss 
Louisiana Pageant, and the first 
runner-up will go on to the 1971 
Miss Holiday In Dixie Pageant. 

Judges for this year's pageant 
are Jim Dimos, Curtis Rape, 
Ann Shapiro, Dixie Ware, and 
Marilyn Stevens. Dimos of 
Monroe is the 1971 director of 
the Miss Louisiana Pageant, 
and Rape, also of Monroe, is the 
production director of this state 
pageant. Miss Shapiro is a well- 
known television personality 
and fashion designer from 
Alexandria. Mrs. Stevens is 
director of the Marilyn Stevens 
School of Dance in Leesville and 
has worked with the Miss 
Leesville-Vernon Parish 
Pageant as well as pageants in 
both Natchitoches and 
Beauregard parishes. 



New Program 
Provides Aid 
To Students 

Student Body President 
David Precht announced 
Monday night plans for the 
Student Government 
Association project concerning 
"Crisis Intervention." 

Precht said that the program 
will provide a "hot line" service 
for students in need of 
professional counseling by 
highly qualified members of the 
medical, psychological, and 
sociological professions. The 
service is projected to be in 
operation by the Christmas 
holidays, and will be in 
operation on a 24-hour basis. 

The increased psychological 
burdens born by today's college 
students is are creating an 
unprecedented number of 
problems for those students, 
and it is the responsibility of the 
SGA to provide help for those in 
need," Precht said. According 
to Dean of Students Dudley 
Fulton, there is an average of at 
least one suicide attempt per 
month on this campus-another 
reason for establishing the hot 
line program. 

The program will also be set 
up to help students overcome 1 
problems in other areas, in- 
cluding drug abuse, marital and 
pre-marital problems, and 
other socio-psychological 
"hang-ups." 

The SGA referred the 
proposal to the Student Services 
Committee, chaired by Jack 
Hoffstadt, SGA vice president. 
Hoffstadt added that a com- 
mittee meeting will be held with 
members of the Sociology 
Department, Psychology 
Department, Interested 
Students, and representatives 
from the medical profession, 
during which plans will be 
formulated and refined. 



November 18, in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. He served as the 
first featured speaker 
presented in the Distinguished 
Lecture Series. Haag was co- 
sponsored by the Departments 
of Sociology and Social Work 
and Social Sciences in af- 
filiation with the All-University 
Lecture Series Committee. 

Alumni Professor of An- 
thropology at Louisiana State 
University Dr. Haag styled 
himself "a profit of the future." 
He spoke on "The Role of the 
Student in Social Change." 

Dr. Haag said that the biggest 
problem facing man was the 
change in culture which he said 
to be inevitable. He went on to 
say that "students should knock 
naivete out of the heads of the 
parents-it is not a simple world. 
They cannot return to the past. 
Culture has changed in an or- 
derly fashion in the past, and 
culture will change in an or- 
derly fashion in the future." 

Haag felt that the "establish- 
ment" should realize that 
changes would come. He also 
stated that a generation gap did 
exist and that this gap was a 
good, and not a bad, idea. 



"If there were not a 
generation gap, this would 
mean the world had come to a 
halt." The new generations 
make change possible through 
addition of new ideas, according 
to Haag. 

Dr. Haag answered several 
questions in an interview after 
his lecture. When asked what 
students could do to bring about 
effective social change, Dr. 
Haag replied, "students should 
not militantly agitate, but in- 
stead, participate in programs 
which will alleviate the 
problems." He felt that students 
should volunteer to be a part of 
helping through social and 
hospital work, " anything that 
brings about more awareness. 
Students then become a voice 
and will be more receptive to 
new ideas." 

Most campuses consist of 
apathetic students, said Haag. 
"The one who bucks the ad- 
ministration becomes the rarity 
and stands out, getting all the 
publicity." 

A greater concern for the 
welfare of all people will be a 
prevailing change in the future. 
People will no longer be living 
in blind oblivion to inequalities. 




SPEAKER — Dr. Donald Hatley, Chairman of the 
All-University Assembly Committee, and Bessie 
Brock, Current Sauce Editor, talk with Dr. William G. 
Haag at a coffee Tuesday. Dr. Haag is Professor of 
Anthropology at Louisiana State University and 
served as first speaker in the Distinguished Lecture 
Series. 



Page 2, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, November 20, 1970 



Minutes of SGA 



November 12, 1970 

A special meeting of the 
Student Government 
Association of NSU was held 
November 12, 1970 at 4:30 P.M. 
Lennie Lyle was appointed and 
approved by the SGA to fill the 
office of Sophomore Men's 
Representative. 

Also, pictures were made for 
the yearbook. Meeting was 
adjourned. 

November 16, 1970 

The Student Government 
Association of NSU met in the 
SGA Conference room on 
November 16, 1970 at 5:30 P.M. 
Meeting was called to order by 
Precht. The group was led in 
prayer by Jeanne Hebert 
followed by the Pledge of 
Allegiance led by McDowell. 
Secretary called the roll; 
McConnell was late. 

Standing Committee Reports 
were given as follows: Student 
Services, Food Services, AMS, 
Student Publications, Com- 
munity Relations, and Student- 
Faculty Relations Committee. 

Precht discussed the problem 
of spirit signs giving campus a 
sloppy appearance. After 
discussion, the problem was 
referred to the School Spirit 
Committee and Campus 
Beautification Committee. 

O'Quin moved that SGA 
require that LISL fulfill the 
obligations of their Constitution 
by submitting their minutes and 
financial reports to the SGA 
Secretary. Seconded by 
Morrow. Motion carried. 

SGA offered suggestions for 
answers to the State Board of 
Education's questionnaire, 
"Barriers to Educational 
Change in Louisiana." 

Rushing moved that SGA 
send a letter of condolence to 
Marshall University Ad- 
ministration. Seconded by 
Jeanne Hebert. Motion carried. 

Rollins moved that the SGA 
and the Student Services 
Committee set up a "Hot Line" 
system for NSU students on 
campus. Seconded by Rushing. 
Motion carried. 

Baskerville moved the SGA 
release statements concerning 
recent cut-back in ap- 
propriations to NSU to area 
mass communication media. 
Seconded by Sepulvado. 

Morrow amended the motion 
to include "SGA write a letter to 
the state administration to that 
effect!' Seconded by Jeanne 
Hebert. Amendment carried. 
Main motion carried. 

Baskerville moved that SGA 
openly support calendar change 
and offer our services to the 
administration in studying this 
change. Seconded by O'Quin. 
Motion carried. 

Hoffstadt moved that SGA 
form a Committee to study 
'AMS's proposal on women's 
visitation in men's dorms. 
Seconded by O'Quin. Motion 
carried. The following people 

were appointed and approved to 
serve on this committee: 
Hoffstadt (Chairman), Jeanne 



Hebert, Broussard, Killen, 
Lyle, Thrash, and Morrow. 

Jeanne Hebert was appointed 
and approved to be this years 
Freshmen Associate Co- 
ordinator. 

Baskerville moved that the 
Free Speech Alley for this week 
be moved from 12:30 P.M. to 8 
P.M. in the lower lobby of the 
Student Union. Seconded by 
Hoffstadt. Motion carried. 

Precht was appointed and 
approved by the SGA to serve as 
moderator for this weeks Free 
Speech Alley. 

Jeanne Hebert moved that' 
the meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Lyle. Motion 
carried. Meeting was ad- 
journed. 

Debbie Singletary 
SGA Secretary 

What Do You Think? 

By D. Jarzabek 

Why do students choose 
Northwestern as their college? 
Here are a few reasons. 

"I first came here with my 
brother for the State Science 
Fair. I liked the way it looked 
and wanted a small college. I 
went home and checked into it 
and found it had a good 
education department, which 
was what I was going into." 
Diana Landesman, Slidell, La. 

"I had a friend of mine who 
came here. I didn't go to Nor- 
theast because my sister is 
there and Tech is dry. I fell in 
love with Maggio's." Berny 
Wait, Shreveport, La. 

"I wanted to go to a foreign 
country, especially one known 
for its science, since my career 
will be in Industrial 
Technology. I first went to LSU, 
but it was too big. You need an 
atmosphere more like home." 
Ferando Fiallos, Honduras. 

"I came here because when I 
first came up with my high 
school band for a music festival, 
I liked it. I was impressed with 
the friendly atmosphere and 
found out they had a good 
education department too. But 
mostly because of the warm 
atmosphere." Susie Haynes, 
Springhill, La. 

"I saw it first in the ninth 
grade and decided then it was 
where I wanted to go. I never 
wanted to go to a Texas school 
and it's cheaper." Yvonne 
McLamore, Freeport. La. 

"I came here to get out of my 
hometown. It's so small, it isn't 
even on the map yet." Jan 
Thompson, Sikes, La. 

"I figured it was the best out 
of the Louisiana colleges. At 
USL, I knew I would party too 
much. I didn't go to LSU 
because it's in my hometown 
and I ruled out the other 
colleges. I also have some 
kinfolk here. I came up to look 
at the campus and it looked 
good. But I'd like to retract that 
first statement though. After 
two years, I don't like NSU 
anymore." David Harding, 
Baton Rouge, La. 



As I See It 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials relect only the opinion.5 of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


Niva Chavez 


News Editor 


Bubba Maddox 


Business Manager 


Gene McArdle 


Ass't Business Manager 


Scott Thompson 


Campus Editor 


Kristie Roach 


Features Editor 


Lynn Rollins 


Sports Editor 


David Miller 


Ass't Sports Editor 


Skipper Young 


Sports Reporter 


Ronnie McBride 


Student Photographers 


Lester Fife 


In Division of 


Don Gomez 


Informational Services 


Pete Piazza 




John Haag 




Tom Gresham 


Columnist 


Manuel Chavez 


Photographer 


Carl Silverstein 


Editorial Ass't 


Lenette Thornsberry 


Reporter 


Meloni O'Banion 


Reporter 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Reporter 


Frank Presson 


Advisor 



On behalf of the Student 
Government Association and 
the entire student body of 
Northwestern State University, 
I feel it is my obligation to voice 
our disgust with the treatment 
of NSU and the other state- 
funded institutions of higher 
education. 

W. W. McDougal, Com- 
missioner of Administration 
directed a 15 per cent reduction 
in the budgets of state colleges 
and universities in a state 
economy move to trim the state 
deficit. Northwestern 's share of 
the cutback is $60,263.00. 

Last spring, students and 
alumni from all state in- 
stitutions expressed their 
concern over the portion of state 
funds allocated to higher 
education. Certainly that 
concerted cry for help had no 
small effect on the much needed 
increase in funds. 

Now, in light of that recent 
■•eduction in our allocated 
funds, I feel it is time once again 
that the state administration 
heeds our appeals. 

After the increase in Nor- 
thwestern 's budget was an- 
nounced last spring, and plans 
were made for using that in- 
crease to catch up "in areas 
where financial deficiencies 
were necessarily imposed," it is 
announced that not all of that 



By David Precht 

money would be coming to 
Northwestern. This lack of 
foresight in budgeting can only 
be taken by us as an affront to 
integrity of our university. 

It also shows us that 
Louisiana's state ad- 
ministrators (from the 
Governor on down) care very 
little that this state consistently 
ranks near the bottom of the list 
in education in the United 
States. It shows us that they are 
oblivious of the necessity that 
we strive for academic ex- 
cellence while they acquiesce in 
the stagnation of higher 
education through the 
tightening of the purse strings. 

We, the students of NSU, like 
those students at other state 
colleges and universities, will 
not tolerate broken promises, 
negative attitudes toward 
higher education, and 
allocations which are per- 
petually too little, too late. 

We have been slighted far too 
long, and will express our 
dissatisfaction in future state 
elections, unless a more 
positive attitude toward our 
state institutions is quickly 
adopted. 

In the meantime, we will 
unite with student bodies across 
the state in an effort to return to 
our college coffers the funds 
which are rightfully and 
necessarily ours. 



The State Of The Union 

by Val Marmillion 

The Union Board here at 
N.S.U. is an active member of 
the Association of College 
Unions - International. This 
outreaching association serves 
college and university Unions 
throughout the United States 
and Canada. The statement of 
purpose, which this Association 
adopted in 1956 and reaffirmed 
in 1963, says that a union today 
is a building, an organization, 
and a program, all of which 
combine to make a community 
center providing services as 
well as education. This idea is 
practiced and preached by the 
national office as well as the 
many regional organizations. 

In an attempt to keep all 
unions in the nation informed on 
pertinent matters, the 
Association of College Unions - 
International (ACU-I) sent 
various forms of literature to its 
member schools throughout the 
year. One publication is the 
Union Wire that is publisshed 
about eight times a year. This 
four page newsletter concerns 
itself with topics on world and 
national issues, student views 
and opinions, editorials, trends 
that are now appearing on the 
student level, and information 
concerning upcoming national 
and regional conferences and 
meetings. 



Another publication by ACU-I 
is the National Bulletin. This 
bulletin, published each month, 
is filled with exciting new ideas 
in programming Union 
projects. It also contains very 
interesting articles, ranging 
from campus demonstrations to 
White House Policy. The 
National Bulletin also 
represents growth records of 
various university Unions and 
expanded programs with a 
variety of emphasis. In each 
edition there contains pictures 
of new Union buildings and the 
facilities these complexes offer. 
Many Unions submit articles 
pertaining to their particular 
college that could benefit 
others.. . 

ACU-I also holds an In- 
ternational convention each 
spring. This conference offers 
delegates from around the 
nation a chance to meet and 
discuss areas of related in- 
terest. The conference also 
touches on areas of discontent 
surrounding many programs. 
In summary, the ACU-I is a 
vital instrument in preparing 
and staging Union program- 
ming. It offers a variety of ideas 
and information to its member 
schools and creates a unifying 
bond of association. 



News And Views 



"Speed Kills" has been the 
favorite slogan of those who 
oppose the drug culture. Now 
there is documented evidence 
that this slogan is true. 

A team of Los Angeles doctors 
has discovered speed causes a 
lethal disease of the arteries. 
The disease is called 
necrotizing angiitis. The 
disorder involves a progressive 
inflammation of the medium 
and small arteries through-out 
the body. The common result of 
this disease is permanent 
damage ot the kidneys, in- 
testines, liver and pancreas. 

In four cases out of fourteen, 
the disease proved fatal. 
Patients, including men and 
women, had used a wide range 
of drugs, from hashish to LSD. 

The most likely cause of 
angiitis appears to be 
methamphetamine. It is the 
most common ingredient found 
in a wide range of drugs. 
Doctors fear that speed-induced 
angiitis may become a national 
health problem among drug 
users. The use of metham- 
phetamine is rising - new cases 
are turning up at Los Angeles 
County Hospital, where 
research is conducted, at the 
rate of at least one a week 

One question remains 
unanswered. If angiitis is so 
commonly caused by many 
drugs, can it be found in the 
drugs prescribed by doctors? 
Perhaps this could be the 
reason fvr so many individuals 
turning to drugs. Many of them 
may have unwittingly become 
addicted through prescription 
drugs. Many addictive drugs 
have been discovered bv the 

medical profession, and ap- 



By Carl Silverstein 

propriately handled. There are 
many other drugs that are 
definitely in need of study to 
determine their complete ef- 
fects. 

A sweeping revision of lax 
laws that allow fly-by-night 
drugs onto the market is in 
order. All too often are drugs 
recalled from the public market 
because they are found to be 
harmful - usually after many 
have been affected. A repetition 
of incidents as discovered with 
Thalidomide would be 
disasterous. 

Thalidomide was the wonder 
drug that everyone could take 
as a sleeping pill with ab- 
solutely no harmful effects. 
Years later it was discovered 
that this harmless pill horribly 
deformed the yet unborn when 
taken during pregnancy. The 
pill had been rushed onto the 
market with only a short 
amount of time spent in 
research. 

There are some draw-backs 
to withholding a drug from the 
public market. The time 
element is the most important 
factor. Suppose, in a 
hypothetical case, that many 
people were dying of an in- 
curable disease and a new 
wonder drug had been 
discovered that might help 
them. Would it be ethical to 
withhold this drug from them 
because not enough time had 
been spent in research? 

The American public is 
responsible for this decision. 
This issue should be fully aired 
before the public by qualified 
physicians. Doctors prescribe 
these drugs, pharmacists sell 
these drugs, but you are the one 
who will take these drugs. 




•&6 ftyW&toftMM Mb to be 
et(tez&> 3H fluiM our m odwlmnt 
mm in wpcia^nm mi mm, 
iimmcAtt).-' 

Speaks Against Songs 

Agnew Again 



By Hershal Chapman 

Vice President Spiro T. 
Agnew, speaking fairly recently 
at a Las Vegas Republican 
fund-raising dinner, lashed out 
against popular songs with 
obvious drug implications. 

Some of the songs he men- 
tioned were, "A Little Help 
From My Friends," "White 
Rabbit," and "Don't Step on 
The Grass, Sam." 

Agnew said, "You need a 
congress that would see to it 
that the wave of per- 
missiveness, the wave of por- 
nography, and the wave of 
moral pollution never become 
the wave of the future in this 
country." 

O.K., the implication is made. 
Congress should pass some laws 
to stop the so-called "wave." 
Would there be freedom of 
speech and press in this country 
if Agnew had his way? Whether 
or not he seriously believes he 
can achieve this, I don't know. 
More than likely it is just a vote- 
getting move. But the fact 
remains that he did imply this, 
and there are people who take 
him seriously. 

Take it personally. Suppose it 
was against the law to listen to 



your favorite song, "White 
Rabbit." Suppose also that you 
are not a drug user, (actually 
it's irrelevent, but just sup- 
pose), and you liked the song for 
its artistic and musical 
qualities. You may feel a bit 
oppressed ... maybe you are not 
really free. 

That situation is not so far- 
fetched. On the contrary it 
would probably be com- 
monplace if Agnew had his way. 
If this article seems elemen- 
tary, that is because the 
argument of freedom of speech 
and press is very simple and 
easy to grasp. There is no need 
to over intellectualize the issue. 
Agnew is hardly guilty of this. 
He seems to be very basic and 
feels no qualms at name- 
calling. 

Perhaps it's respect for the 
office Agnew holds, or just the 
little tinge of journalistic pride 
in me that keeps me from 
resorting to his tactics and 
referring to him as a biased, 
inconsistent redneck. 

By the way, one more thing. I 
wonder if there are more 
alcoholic-gamblers in Las 
Vegas than there are speed- 
freaks in San Francisco? He 
never said. 



For What It's Worth 



By Bessie Broel 



A women's liberation movement has taken 
place on the Northwestern campus. 

Tuesday night at 7:30 a large group of girls, 
concerned with women's regulations on this 
campus, assembled at a special Associated 
Women Students (AWS) meeting to discuss 
changes they thought should be made. They 
drew up a list of proposed changes to be sent to 
the administration for approval. 

Many of the things the group voted on can be 
agreed with whole-heartedly, but a few of the] 
proposed changes are a little too much. The 
change that is most disagreeable is the one abouti 
allowing rolled-up hair outside the dormj 
although it was agreed that girls would not wean 
their hair rolled to class or in the dining halls J 
Can you imagine seeing girls running around! 
campus with their hair in rollers? How would the 
boys react to a sight that looks like some gadget! 
wired to receive radar signals? In this age of! 
hair dryers, electric curlers, and wigs, there is 
really no need to run around looking like ai 
creature from outer space. 

Another proposed change is to have no dress 
regulations. Why place restrictions on dress 
lengths, wearing pant suits, or even jeans, but 
something should be added to this regulation 
saying that shorts should not be worn to class, to, 
the library, or in the Administration Building 
Shorts are for recreation and activities along this] 
line and should not be worn in classrooms anr| 
other places centered around this idea. 

One of the changes that will be made, shouldf 
these regulations pass the administration, is the 
revision to be made in signing in and out ~ & 
problem which has plagued NSU coeds for agesj 

Another would-be change is the abolishing of 
strict campus', a change which, if made, will be 
one more step in the right direction. 

Other proposed revisions are to have room 
check abolished, longer library hours, allowing 
21-year-olds to live off-campus if they wish, and 
in general obtaining a little privacy and freedom 
which is taken for granted in most places and 
guaranteed in the United States Constitution. 

In this modern world of progress, thought, and 
higher education where more is now expected of 
women than raising children and cleaning house] 
it only stands to reason that fewer restrictions bq 
placed on girls of college age. 

Along with others on this campus, I urge th„ 
passing of these changes, or at least the majority 
of them, to help take NSU coeds out of the dark 
ages and put them into the light - even if the light 
will be a little dim. 







IJLetterslTthe^dito 




THE MUCKRAKER 



Despite numerous slightly 
veiled threats to my person 
since my first "Muckraker" 
column, I have decided to carry 
on, fighting and exposing 
ignorance, corruption, and 
ineptitude wherever and 
whenever I find it (just like 
Superman, I suppose). 

'Though the lack of sport- 
smanship I observed on the part 
of some of our Demon football 
players disgusted me last 
Saturday afternoon, I will 
refrain from discussing other 
facets of our performance 
against USL - mainly because 
this topic has already become 
mute. 

The lack of spirit displayed by 
the NSU band left quite a bit to 
be desired during that game ... 
even before the referees told the 
musicians to cool it. Must the 
tempo of their music go steadily 
down as our chances for victory 
become more remote? I had a 
decidedly different sensation 
when the McNeese band (even 
though they too lost their game) 
announced that they would 
provide a 15 minute concert 
AFTER the end of the game. 
That could be a healthy 
example to follow. 

It appears that many 
progressive changes are going 
to be wrought in the area of 
regulations for NSU women. 
But before a particular 
situation I am about to expose 
becomes lost in that shuffle, I 
feel I must relate something 
told to me by several creditable 
sources: 

A few weeks ago, a freshman 
coed was required to appear 
before the AWS Judiciary 
Board because she returned to 
her dorm one and one-half hours 
past the curfew hour. She was 



given a penalty of seven days on 
'strict campus,' a severe form 
of punishment for any rule 
violation. 

Another coed appearing 
before the Board, received the 
same penalty for also coming in 
one and one-half hours late. The 
latter decision, however was 
changed to only five days of 
'campus,' a decidedly lighter 
penalty. 

The disparity in these two 
penalties for the same 'crime' is 
pronounced enough, but con- 
sider two more recent decisions 
by that same judiciary body. 
Two coeds appeared before the 
JD Board this week, both for 
returning to the dorm two hours 
past curfew, and yet, one 
received four restrictions while 
the other was given three 
restrictions. 

What extenuating cir- 
cumstances could have caused 
such a great difference in the 
separate penalties for four very 
similar violations? Could it be 
that four of the six JD Board 
members belong to the same 
social organization, and is this 
representative? Could it be that 
some members of that board 
are unable to set aside personal 
prejudices and ignore pressures 
from the administration? Or 
could it be that this board is 
becoming a great deal more 
realistic and just? I, for one, 
hope it is the latter! 

Muckraker Award of the 
Week - To AMS President, Bill 
Baskerville who said he wanted 
the SGA to take over the 
responsibility of researching 
women's visitation in Men's 
dorms because - and get this - 
the AMS felt it would be too 
much trouble. 



Dear Editor, 

This poem is my reply to the 
article concerning drugs in the 
Oct. 23 issue of the Current 
Sauce. I agree with many of the 
facts presented. I have my 
doubts of the 30 per cent on 
drugs. 

Dope for the Dopes 

Smoke some grass and you'll 
soon be a "head." 
Pop some pills and you'll soon 
be dead. 

But when you're planted 

beneath the ground, 

That will be one less dope to be 

around. 

America was formed through 
clean work and living 
And you aren't doing your part 
with the help you're giving. 
Never a though of the youth, 
their minds you are bending. 
And your solutions for problems 
aren't very mending. 

If we all take dope and critize 
what we see. 

How long will this land be the 
home of the free? 

Paul Revrat 

Dear Mr. Byrd, 

The world needs more people 
like you. 

Your interest shown in "the 
intelligence level" of some of 
the writers of the Current Sauce 
was surprising. 

Also, few people have the 
ability to judge articles such as 
"Representatives Enjoy North- 
western's Crow." One of the two 
which you mentioned. But you 
are entitled to your own opinion. 

Remember, there are all 
degrees of news which go in to 
make up this "Tragically 
mixed-up world," as you 
referred to it. Just the news that 
you wish to hear will not always 
be printed. 

I wonder if your attempt to 
motivate writers toward more 
controversial subjects, will 
raise "the dignity of the Current 
Sauce. Is controversy really the 
answer? 



As long as people like 
keep talking and writing, 
means that you are 
reading. 

I would like to thank 
however, for your interest 
time in writing us. And! 
onward in your crusade,! 
Byrd, but watch out for tt, ^ 

crows! fl'ftif? 

SincetjA \\j 
Vicki Prs 

Dear Editor, 

On Oct. 27, the Natchi 
Service League had its 
auction for the benefit of n 
children in Natchitoches. .. 
time merchandise donated 
the business people was soj 
a radio auction. 



This is written as an 
letter of appreciation fori 
pledges of Tau Kappa Ep4 
Fraternity who assumed » 
large responsibility of malfP e< ^ °2_S< 
all these deliveries. • 
proximately ten young D". 
under the leadership of Pi 
President Reid Funderbu 
worked until 1 a.m. Without t _^ 
assistance it is difficult for TpSESFT* 
see how we could have cftiM** 1 ™ 
pleted our work. 

This gesture of comrn 
service has gone far to*| 
• creating goodwill for all! 
fraternities of Northwes^ 
State University. J 





IP™ 



Sincerely Y<4 
Mrs.WaddyK.Noflj 
Ways and Means Commij 
Natchitoches Service Lew 



HAWTHORNE, NEV 
DEPENTENT— NEWS : 
our knowledge, no one 
pollution, but many of thos* 
speak out against it doi 
hesitate to create it. LiW| 
students or professi' 
protestors who drive W 
antipollution meeting in 
year-old jalopy burning 
gasoline and clouding 
landscape with a blue haz*j 
the candidates who promise 
employment but at the 
time demand the closure o' 
industrial plant that is ca> 
smoke or dust." 



"F 

p; 

FOC 
With p 

Shoes 

These 

This G 





Friday, November 20, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Page 3 



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Page 4, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, November 20, 1970 



Kappa Sig Captures The Demon League Title 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Kappa Alpha moved into the 
intramural football playoffs this 
week by defeating Pi Kappa Phi 
last Monday. 

KA's turned out in full force 
last Wednesday afternoon to 
participate in the first campus 
Cleanup Day, in conjunction 
with homecoming activities. 
Thursday night, brothers and 
dates met at the KA house to 
work on homecoming 
decorations. 

The brothers wish to cordially 
thank the Kappa Sigmas for a 
warm welcome and a fine time 
enjoyed by some at their 
homecoming functions this past 
weekend. 

The annual Pledge - Active 
football game was held Sunday 
afternoon. The actives 
naturally enjoyed a good 
margin of victory. 

Plans are now underway for 
KA's annual Christmas Formal 
to be held next month. 



THETACHI 

Homecoming was a great 
success for the brothers of 
Theta Chi Fraternity. Although 
the weather was a bit dreary for 
the game, the spirit was not. 
The brothers, parents and 
friends all met at the K.C. Home 
for dinner after the game. 

The brothers all took part in 
the university's first annual 
clean-up day last week. We are 
proud of the job we did at Vets 
Town, we raked leaves, moved 
fallen trees and swept the 
sidewalks. 

Theta Chi placed first among 
the Greeks in a contest spon- 
sored by Maggios' Popsicle 
Store and in overall competition 
placed third. 

This Friday night we are 
invited to the Sweetheart Ball 
given by the Theta Chi chapter 
at Centennary College. We plan 
to return Saturday afternoon to 
support the Demons against 
Southeastern. 



DELTA ZETA 



The weather did not dampen 
the spirit of Delta 'Zeta last 
weekend during the 
homecoming activities. 
Thursday night DZ captured the 
spirit stick along with Sigma 
Sigma Sigma. Friday night we 
added the finishing touches to 
the display with our dates 
assisting us. Really, thanks 
boys for all the time you put in 
during the week. Later that 
night we held our slumber party 
and everyone enjoyed them- 
selves. 

The DZ Pledges are con- 
ducting a money making 
project. What they plan to do 
with this money seems to be 
some deep dark secret but of 
course the actives will find in 
time being. 

After the pep rally Thursday 
night our president, Pat Tynes 
was given a surprise shower. 
She was presented with various 
household items. Pat is 
marrying Randy Bouknight 
during the Christmas Holidays. 

With the assistance of Rob 
Butler our powder puff 
football team is looking better 
every day. After Thanksgiving 
we will be looking forward to 
playing the other teams. 

TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Although Homecoming was 
cold and bleak the sounds of 
laughter and warmth filled the 
hearts of Northwestern Tekes of 
Epsilon - Upsilon's after game 
party. Thanks go out to frater 
James Gordon for the use of his 
house. 

This week's DOW award goes 
to pledge Doug Boone for his 
ar'ribution to last weekend's 
p~ ty. The coveted award had 
been held previously by pledge 
Tom O'Donell for the past six 
weeks. 

Plans for December include a 
Christmas Dance and several 
service projects with the 
Natchitoches Service League 

to benefit the needy children of 
Natchitoches. 



ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

An open house was held for 
returning alumni after the 
game Saturday. The highlight 
for the weekend for the pledges 
was our slumber party. During 
this party the pledges learned 
who their big sisters were. At 
this time they presented the 
pledges with a paddle Hnd their 
drop letters. 

This year the members if our 
chapter had nr ve been working 
at the Natchitoches Mentally 
Retarded Thrift Shop. Each 
Saturday we work from eight 
till twelve. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

This past week the Pi Kappas 
have been busy working on 
Homecoming activities. With a 
lot of help from our Little 
Sisters, a homecoming display 
was built. 

Saturday night a homecoming 
dance was held at the VFW 
Hall. Afterwards a pledge- 
active party was held . This 
coming week a hayride is 
scheduled for the fraternity. 
The fraternity is also preparing 
for the upcoming "cross 
country" run. 

In intramural' s football we 
finished third overall. 



Honor Sorority 
Initiates 20 

Alpha Lambda Delta has had 
two regular meetings, which 
are held on the second Thur- 
sdays of every month at 6:00 
P.M. 

The October meeting's 
program was presented by Mrs. 
Maxine Southerland, Home 
Economics instructor, and was 
about fashion and good- 
grooming for women college 
students. The program for the 
November meeting was given 
by Dr. Millard Bienvenu, Head 
of the Sociology Department, 
and was concerned with the 
pros and cons of student 
marriages. 

Alpha Lambda Delta served 
as co-hostess at the President's 
reception for moms and dads on 
Mom and Dad's Day. They also 
helped Phy Eta Sigma decorate 
the goal posts for the game that 
night. 

A breakfast was held on 
October 22, 1970, for freshmen 
girls who attained a 3.5 average 
in the spring semester. The 
pledging of these girls was held 
on October 27. The twenty girls 
pledged were as follows: Laurie 
Amazun, Nancy Archambeau, 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

The Alpha Zeta chapter 



Carolyn Armstrong, Bonnie 
of Buck, Kathy Burns, Patricia 
Sigma Sigma Sigma ended last Carrier, Brenda Collins, Faye 
week's homecoming activities David, Debbie Flores, Karen 
with a slumberparty Saturday Forrest, Vickie Hebert, Donna 
night at the house. Everybody Kavalaruski, Carolyn Kirby, 
ate and then the pledges Lynne Mayeaux, Evie Norman, 
learned who their "big sisters" Debbie Pollard. Elaine Rainey, 
were! 

Many Tri Sigmas have been Jud y Tanner > Pat Townsend, 
nominated for Lady of the Robert Nell Williamson. 
Bracelet. The sorority is Future P lans include a 

Thanksgiving project, a 
Christmas reception, and 
initiation for the pledges. 



is 

backing them all the way and is 
proud of every one of them. 

Beginning this semester, 
Sigma Sigma Sigma will be 
participating in intramural 
games, which is new for women 
organizations on the campus. 

Mary Hyde is Tri Sigma 's 
member of the week! 



SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa celebrated Homecoming 
by hosting a reception at the 
Sigma Kappa House for alumni 
of the chapter after the game. 
Also on November 14, a slumber 
party was held at the House. A t 
this time, Big Sisters were 
announced to the pledges. 

Founder's Day was com- 
memorated November 15 by the 
sisters. A ceremony was given 
in memory of the five founders 
of Sigma Kappa. Afterwards, 
the chapter attended services at 
the First United Methodist 
Church. During the worship 
hour, Louanne Bain and Debbie 
Hardaway sang a duet, "Pass it 
On." 

Sisters Fran Arnona, Jeanne 
Hebert, Jo Pease, Debbie 
Hardaway, Debbie Wallace, 
Norma Oliver, and Barbara 
Hubbard were nominated for 
the ballot of the Winter Ball 
Court. Also participating in the 
preliminaries of the Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant are Sisters 
Colleen Clooney and Cheryl 
Reese. 

Spirit of the chapter was kept 
alive by the making of signs for 
the game tomorrow and by 
attending the pep rally Thur- 
sday. 

Pledges of the Week for this 
week are Sherry Hawthorne 
and Renee Cloutier. 



PHIMU 



Kappa Iota Chapter held its 
monthly Philomathean Hour 
Tuesday night. Both activies 
and- pledges attended. Mrs. 
Reverje Johnson gave a very 
interesting program on 
decorating purses. 




LENDING A HELPING HAND-The Little Sisters of Pi Kappa Ph 
Kappas last week with their homecoming display. The Little Sisters 
Kappas during year with various activities and service projects. 



Thanks girls! for working so 
hard on the homecoming 
display and making it such a 
success. We were really proud 
of it! Phi Mu would also like to 

say they were behind the 
Demons all the way and think 
they did a great job even if the 
score did not say so. Saturday 
evening after the game, Phi Mu 
gave a tea at the house honoring 

all alumnae. The tea was a 
success and it was really good 
to see everyone again. 

Tonight Phi Mu is having a 
slumber party at the house. We 
hope to see everyone! 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 

The brothers of Nu chapter of 
Sigma Tau Gamma concluded 
homecoming activities with an 
alumni tea and a dance 
following the game. 

This weekend our chapter is 
sending a delegation of brothers 
and their dates to Stephen F. 
Austin. They will attend the 
installation of colony on the SFA 
campus. The highlight of the 
installation will be a formal 
dinner dance. 

The rest of the Sig Tau will be 
at the game backing the 
Demons. Lets make this game 
an outstanding victory. 



KAPPA SIGMA 

Intramural football play. r 
began Tuesday with KajEORGE 
Sigma downing the IE Clubtj^ough s 
score of 14-6, following a | SQ g^g j 
seasonal record. arnado y 

Tonight a party will be hele a senior 

the Fountain Blue with r 

"Elastic Band" providing ■ 
entertainment. New guards 
have their formal initia|*Jp m 
tonight. V* 



The pledges are remiro 
that they will have the 
portunity of "meeting" 
actives Sunday afternoon. 




We belong to 
Louisiana? 
air force. 



LEAPS TO FIRST-Delta Zeta placed first in the Greek Division with the theme 
NSC leaps to NSU. Phi Mu took the second spot. 



s lightly 
) comes the 
e has no th 
or he is th« 



He grows 
Yet his ii 
They telll 
Butlo.wh 
They,wh< 



et, life, as r 
ontinues all 
Rule the h£ 
thy should i 
» not man cr 



>ITOR'S NC 
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The people at your Louisiana 
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clean air. And just think what our 
combined forces could do for 
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We're fighting pollution. Working 



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But we need reinforcements. And 
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IGMA 

»tball play/' 

with Ka |E0 RGE JONES?- Yes, her name is George Jones-Billie George Jones. 
ie IE ciubi Jthoug h she is no relation to the famed singer, Billie sings and plays the banjo 
wowing a j so she 1S p lc tured here singing and playing her banjo in her room in East 
arnado, while Lark Christy and Sydney Bozanas (sitting on floor) look on. Billie 
will be tieij a senior here majoring in English. 

tlue with r " ■ 

providing j 
ew guardsl 
mal initial 



jre remini 
have the 
meeting" 
fternoon. 



Reflections on Truth 



by Wayne Couvillion 




lightly falls the snow on a calm December eve, 
) comes the breath of a new born child, 
e has no thought of this life expressing, 
or he is the handmade of life itself. 



I He grows up fast, not knowing why, 
Yet his inner thoughts seek to console. 
They tell him it is this way or that, 
But lo, who are they to tell truth as is ... 
They, who like him, are the handmade of truth itself? 



fet, life, as reasoned by the minds of men, 
ontinues all around, 

fhile the handmade of truth crumbles to dust! 
fty should it be ... this paradox of existence, 
I not man created in the image of God and thus destined to live ! 



>ITOR'S NOTE: Mr. Couvillion's poem has been published in a 
Jvious paper, but due to this editor's oversight it was printed in 
ong sequence. I would like to take this opportunity to apologize to 
|»yne for this mistake. 



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NATCHITOCHES - Nor- 
thwestern State University's 
Industrial Education Club will 
conduct its annual "Turkey 
Shoot" Friday from noon until 5 
p.m. near the dairy on the NSU 
campus. 

Each year, scores of Nor- 
thwestern students, faculty 
members and administrators 
participate in the Turkey Snbol 
Funds from the event go toward 
financing field study trips for 
the Industrial Education 
Department. 

There will be five turkeys up 
for grabs during the com- 
petition. Four will be presented 
to the four highest men 
shooters, and one will be 
awarded to the highest scoring 
female shooter. 

Guns of 12, 16, 20 and 410 
gauge will be provided by the 
club. Shells will also be made 
available to participants. 
Persons who perfer to bring 
their own shotguns may do so. 

Tickets for the Turkey Shoot 
will be available during the 
event or may be purchased in 
advance in the Student Union. 

FOREST FIRES CRIPPLE 




THE BUSINESS... 




...AND PLEASURE 



OF THE SOUTH! 



Millions of dollars in jobs, construction 
products, and natural resources. Thou- 
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are the priceless gifts of your Southern 
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remember, whenever you use fire, use 
extreme caution. Only you can prevent 
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A Girl Named George? 



By Bessie Brock 

She's not a boy named Sue, 
but a girl named George! 

Billie George Jones. But she 
is no relation to the famous 
country and western singer, 
George Jones, although she 
bears his name. 

Like George Jones, however, 
Billie is a singer. But she 
doesn't confine her warbling to 
any one type of song. 

"I like anything from folk to 
light rock, including pop and 
bluegrass," she said recently, 
lying casually on her bed while 
Tom Jones sang on a disk in the 
background. 

"Whatever I like and can do, I 
do it - no matter what category 
it's in," she added "I listen to 
the words of a song more than to 
the music." 

Billie, a petite 23 year old 
blond, plays the banjo, guitar, 
or mandolin to accompany her 
singing. Her favorite in- 
strument is her banjo, given to 
her by an aunt and uncle when 
she was 12. She learned the 
basic chords from a book and 
taught herself the remainder 
with the help of her father, who 
is also musically inclined. 

Billie s guitar was a birthday 
gift from her parents and she 
learned to play it without help 
from others. Her father taught 
her to play the mandolin which 
he hand-carved when he was 16, 
along with one of the four fid- 
dles he owns. 

"I've always been musically 
inclined,"Billie admits. "In the 
first grade I sang in front of my 



Organization 
News 



class and in the second grade I 
sang in front of the whole 
school." When she was 16, Billie 
made her first public ap- 
pearance, playing her banjo 
and singing in a high school 
variety show. 

For her talent and efforts, 
Billie has won many honors and 
awards. While in high school at 
Rosepine she competed in the 
West Louisiana Forestry 
Festival talent show and won 
the first place trophy. She also 
entered the District 4-H talent 
show and won the first prize in 
it. 

Billie has sung in many local 
shows in her hometown of 
DeRidder. She has sung at 
private parties, meetings, in 
parades, and at group 
gatherings while attending 
McNeese. Before she left Mc- 
Neese she was also asked to 
sing for a bank in Lake Charles, 
but she refused because of the 
time involved. Billie soon will 
be strumming her banjo and 
singing for the Louisiana Lion's 
Clubs Crippled Children's Camp 
in Natchitoches in a program 
sponsored by the Associated 
Women Students (AWS) here. 

Not only does Billie George 
Jones sing and play three in- 
struments, but she also writes 
some of the songs she sings. She 
has written several, including a 
wedding song which she sang at 
a friend's wedding. The song 
Billie considers her best is one 
entitled "Can't You See?" She 
composed it after a breach with 



Poetry PassagesI "Turkey 

Shoot" 
To Be Held 




Woody Guthrie is generally 
recognized as the father of 
American folk song. Few poets 
have been able to capture the 
pulse of America as Guthrie 
did. A generation of song 
writers have learned from him - 
- Pete Seeger, Joan Baez, The 
Weavers, Bob Dylan, his son 
Arlo - to name just a few. 

Guthrie was a man born with 
a burning curiosity to learn, 
who early developed a great 
love for America and its people. 
An itmerant from Oklahoma, he 
travelled throughout this 
country in boxcars and on foot, 
often without a penny in his 
pocket. Crossing the Oklahoma 
plains, wandering the moun- 
tains of California and visiting 
the cold canyons of Manhattan, 
Woody constantly observed the 
changing vistas of this land and 
the personalities of its people. 
As he travelled, he wrote songs 
about what he saw and with 
guitar slung over his shoulder 
he sang these songs wherever 
he went. "This Land Is Your 
Land," "So Long, It's Been 



Train is Bound for Glory" are 
only a few of the 1,000 songs he 
composed and performed - all 
reflecting his great love for 
America and its people. 

Woody Guthrie's songs are 
only part of his legacy. In 1943 
at age 31 and at the height of his 
career, Guthrie published his 
autobiography, BOUND FOR 
GLORY. In marvelously vivid 
colloquial language, Woody 
tells of his early years in 
Oklahoma where he was raised 
in a small town and came from 
very poor beginnings. Woody 
was a spokesman for the 
downtrodden and as he takes us 
on his travels across this 
country, we come to know those 
other men who traveled in 
boxcars, we meet the workers 
in the railroad yards, the 
migrant fruit laborers, and the 
homeless who roam the 
boweries of every city. Through 
Woody, we taste the grit of the 
Oklahoma Dust Bowl and see 
the beauty of the Redwood 
Forest. 




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her first boy friend. She writes 
the music to her songs too, but 
puts the tunes in her head, not 
on paper. 

Currently a senior at Nor- 
thwestern, Billie is the daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. George Jones of 
DeRidder. Billie was 
graduated from Rosepine High 
School and attended McNeese 
State University in Lake 
Charles before transferring 
here last spring. Billie is an 
English major, with a minor in 
social sciences. "My main 
interest right now," she con- 
fides, "is graduating." 

Yes, she's a girl named 
George - not a boy named Sue. 

Debate 
Team 
Travels 

NATCHITOCHES - Nor- 
thwestern State University 
debate team travels to San 
Marcos, Tex., Friday for the 
University of Southwest Texas' 
annual forensic tournament. 

Four two-men debate teams 
will participate in the debate 
rounds and several students are 
entered in individual events at 
the two-day tourney. 

The Southwest Texas tourney 
is the second debate match of 
the season for Northwestern, 
according to debate coach Ray 
Schexnider, assistant NSU 
speech professor. 

Northwestern 's four debate 
teams are Sally Graham, 
Donnie Couvillion, both of 
Alexandria; Jim Beal, Winn- 
field, Claire Moncrief, Oakdale; 
Terri Monday, Shreveport, 
James Wagley, Many; and 
Lydia Stevens, Alexandria, 
David Varnell, El Dorado, Ark. 

Entered in individual tour- 
nament competition are Mary 
Ellen Davis, Alexandria, 
George Sewell and Lynn 
Freeman, both of Shreveport, 
dramatic interpretation; Beal, 
Couvillion and Miss Graham, 
extemporaneous; Miss Mon- 
crief, Beal, Couvillion, 
manuscript reading; and Ann 
L'Heureux, Alexandria, Miss 
Graham, Miss Freeman, and 
Sewell, duet acting. 

Americans spend $30 billion 
annually for foods served away 
from home. 

The average American today 
enjoys more and better food 
than did wealthy Americans in 
1930. 



SIGMA ALPHA ETA 

Epsilon Chi chapter of Sigma 
Alpha Eta held its November 
meeting Wednesday, the 
eleventh in the Speech and 
Hearing center. The meeting 
was called to order by Vice 
President Emily Brouillette. 
Reports were made by the 
secretary, Tamara Upchurch; 
treasurer, Roslyn Scroggs; and 
Christmas party chairman, 
Barbara Campbell. It was 
decided to make signs for 
homecoming instead of a 
display. The membership voted 
on two amendments con- 
cerning national business. Dr. 
W. W. Quiros, local 
pediatrician, was guest speaker 
and was very informative about 
diagnosing brain damaged 
children. Thanks Dr. Quiros. 

Potpourri pictures were made 
and refreshments were served. 
At this time everyone read mail 
we received from other college 
and university chapters of 
Sigma Alpha Eta throughout 
the country. This exchange of 
ideas is beginning to very 
helpful to our organization. 

All members are invited to 
attend the December 2 meeting 
which will be our Christmas 
party. Make plans to attend. 

IOTA LAMBDA SIGMA 

The Northwestern State 
University chapter of Iota 
Lambda Sigma, national 
honorary professional frater- 
nity for men in Industrial and 
Technical Education, has 
named 17 students to mem- 
bership and elected new of- 
ficers. 

Students, faculty members 
and graduate students make up 
the membership of Iota Lamb- 
da Sigma. Undergraduates 
must have completed 80 
semester hours with a 3.0 grade 
average in their major to 
qualify. 

New officers of the 
organization are David 
Legendre, Plaquemine, 
president; Jack Baum, 
Pollock, vice-president; 
Raymond Christensen, NSU 
faculty member, secretary- 
treasurer, and Tommy 
Dunagan, faculty member, 
historian. 

Christensen, assistant 
professor of industrial 
education and technology, is 
also faculty advisor of the 
organization. 

The 17 students named to 
membership were Harvey L. 
Bennett, Dalton Lofton, Cyril 
Cross, Hal Townsend III JJorace 
Hamby, all of Natchitoches; 
Lowell Brown, Patrick 



Osborne, John Brockway, all of 
Shreveport; Albert Poston, 
Hornbeck; Vernon Hidalgo, 
Lake Charles; Ronnie Land, 
Homer; Lewis L. Pace, Min- 
den; Charles A. Branch, 
Ponchatoula;Howard Mc- 
Daniel, Zachary; James Salter, 
Florien; Shelton Poland, Jean, 
and Ronald Arceneaux, 
Lafayette. 

CAMPUS GIRL SCOUTS 

The officers of the Campus 
Girl Scouts and their sponsor, 
Mrs. Fern Christensen, held an 
executive council meeting on 
Wednesday, October 28. 

The officers made tentative 
plans for their regular meetings 
to be held this semester. Ideas 
for Thanksgiving and Christ- 
mas meetings were discussed, 
along with special projects for 
each occassion. Tray favors for 
the Nursing Home patients 
were talked about for 
Thanksgiving, and someone 
also mentioned taking some of 
the Natchitoches Girl Scouts 
caroling for Christmas. 

BETA GAMMA PSI 

Ten outstanding accounting 
majors at Northwestern State 
University have been selected 
for membership in the school's 
chapter of Beta Gamma Psi, 
Honorary accounting frater- 
nity. 

In order to be selected by 
Beta Gamma Psi, students 
must maintain a 3.0 average 
a possible perfect 4.0 in ac- 
counting. 

Newly-elected officers of the 
organization are Joe Sepulvado, 
Zwolle, president; Henry 
Savell, Many, vice-president; 
and Ronald Busby, Leesville, 
secretary -treasurer . 

Also chosen as members of 
the fraternity were William 
Black, Rex Durham, Ernest 
Sers, Richard Kenyon, Alan 
McMurtry, all of Natchitoches; 
Richard Norris, Bossier City, 
and William Pelt, Rosepine. 

Faculty advisor of the 
organization is Dr. Earl 
Thames, head of the Depart- 
ment of Accounting at Nor- 
thwestern. 



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Page 6, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, November 20, 1970 





■ ■ 

I I 




FARM GIRL— Pretty enough to brighten any farm 
is this week's Coed, Yevonne LeLong. A Primary 
Education major from Coushatta, Yevonne admits a 
love for hunting, fishing, and most outdoor activities. 
She loves French food, and as her name suggests, 
most of her relatives live in Europe. She is now a 
Sophomore and is active in Sigma Kapp sororitv 
(Pix by Chavez). *' 






0. 



Moods An' Muses 




Love Those Recesses . 



Hmm . . . Must Of Had A 
Party Here Last Night . . . 



Ho Hum 




jrlaser- Ware Match Featured 
n Demon's Finale Saturday 



Friday, November 20, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Page 7 



southwestern's Ted Glaser 
for 151 yards on 40 carries 
weekend in a 15-7 win over 
fleese State to take over the 
ividual rushing lead in the 
f States Conference from 
thwestern's Richard Ware, 
laser now has 862 yards on 
carries in nine games, 
pared to 800 on 175 tries for 
e, who netted 79 yards on 17 
pts in a 24-21 loss to South- 
ern Louisiana last 
day. 

e output against McNeese 
tually wrapped up the 
hing championship for 
laser, a strong 180-pound 
ior tailback from Livonia. 
u t Ware and his teammates 
Id find solace in the 
tistics this Saturday night 
en the Demons host the Lions 
the season finale for both 
ools. 

COULD FINISH SECOND 

win would earn Nor- 
estern a second place finish 
the Gulf States Conference 
uthwestern wrapped up the 



championship by winning last 
weekend) 

And Ware, a quick 188-pound 
senior fullback from West 
Monroe, seems certain to break 
the Demons' one-season rushing 
record of 818 yards set by 
Charlie Tolar in 1957. 

Northwestern brings a 6-3 
overall record and 2-2 GSC 
mark into this game. 
Southeastern is 4-5 overall and 
2-2 in the GSC, as are McNeese 
State and Northwestern 
Louisiana. 

Southeastern has won its last 
three games (Louisiana Tech 
was a victim). Besides Glaser, 
it features the league's stingiest 
defense against the run. 

ROAR ON DEFENSE 
Lion opponents are only 
averaging 110 yards per game 
running the ball against a 
veteran defense that includes 
three all-GSC performers-end 
Roger Gill (210), tackle Bobby 
Vicknar (230) and linebacker 
Ronnie Hornsby (235). 

Northwestern leads the GSC 
in rushing, averaging 284.3 




Woods 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 




all his alleged 
erence for life, the hunter 
done most to restore and 
ain today's wildlife 
Illations. Without him, it is 
ikely that any effective 
dlife conservation programs 
lid exist today. The hunter 
lself is directly responsible 
the great modern 
wlations of deer, antelope, 
key, pheasant, geese, elk, 
k, and a host of non-game 
atures associated with the 
dlife habitat that the hunter 
caused. 

the thirties this nation's 
ation of ducks was down 
tically so hunters asked 
the season be shortened 
the bag limit reduced and 
to be taxed so that the 
ey could be used to provide 
breeding grounds needed, 
rough careful and wise 
hagement the duck 
ulation was brought up to a 
[table size and has continued 
pow since. 

)ortsmen have financed 
ilife restoration projects for 
\e than 30 years through the 

I man-Robertson Act- a 
tsmen-supported excise tax 
Bie sale of sporting firearms 
I ammunition. Through this 
I sportsmen have paid 
fly $400 million for the 
pervation and protection of 
fed and non-hunted species. 
Pinters have spent more than 
Y million for duck stamps 
the passage of the 



fatory Bird Hunting Stamp 
1934. The revenue is used 
| preserve wetlands for 
rfowl habitat, 
'"servation means the wise 
9 of resources, it does not 
an no use at all. 
n example can be made of 
deer population. If suddenly 
•e was no hunting the deer 
# would grow and over- 
Hate the range. Many would 
ve during winter when food 
scarce. Through wise 
'agement a certain number 
allowed to be taken, thus 
renting many more from 
ving. 



It is inaccurate to say that if it 
had not been for hunting in the 
first place, wildlife would never 
have had to be conserved. 
America's original wildlife was 
not spent by the sporthunter. It 
was decimated by the relentless 
shooting by settlers, by com- 
merical hunters, but primarily 
by vast changes in the habitat. 

Yet the modern hunter must 
expect to be criticized for he has 
openly assumed responsibility 
for game species. He is ap- 
parently the only one willing to 
do so. He can expect to receive 
full blame if wildlife declines, 
and no credit if it increases. 
Conservation Scholarships 

The National Rifle 
Association has instituted a 
$15,000 scholarship program to 
further conservation studies. 

Douglas Whitcomb, a 
graduate student at Michigan 
State University, will receive 
the initial grant of $3,000 to 
conduct a survey of woodcock 
populations on High Island in 
northern Lake Michigan. The 
NRA program was established 
earlier this year to further 
postgraduate research in 
conservation, recreational 
hunting, and related areas. 
Anyone seeking to qualify for a 
grant may write to Frank C. 
Daniel.Secretary, NRA, 1600 
Rhode Island Avenue, 
Washington, D.C. 20036, 
Turkey Shoot 

There will be a turkey shoot 
this afternoon from 12:00 to 5:00 
at the University Dairy. There 
will be five turkeys given away. 

The contestants shoot at a 
two-inch square from thirty 
yards with the shotgun of their 
choice. There will be guns there 
or you may bring your own. 
There will be three shots fired 
and the contestant with the 
highest number of pellets in the 
square wins. Shells will be 
provided so that everyone has 
the same chance. 

This is sponsored by the In- 
dustrial Education Club and is 
open to students, faculty, staff, 
and families of NSU. The fee is 
one dollar for three shots. 





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yards per game. It has already 
set a season record with 2559 
yards on the ground. 

Three all-GSC performers are 
included in the Demon's 
blocking interior-guards Leslie 
Robertson and Bobby Koncak 
and center Gary McCrary. 

Northwestern ran for 345 
yards against Southwestern, 134 
of them coming from Donald 
Johnson, but the ground attack 
was offset by a 297-yard r nssing 
game by the Bulldogs. USL 



isolated its receivers one-on-one 
with defenders and they 
repeatedly worked free. 

According to the scouting 
reports, Southeastern quar- 
terback Mark Varisco has an 
arm comparable to South- 
western quarterback George 
Coussan. The Demons are 
giving plenty of attention to 
their pass defense this week in 
practice. 

Lions Lead Series 

Northwestern beat 



Southeastern 34-6 last year, but 
the lions lead the series 17-14. 

The season finale will mark 
the end of eligibility for seniors 
Ware, Mike Pool, Tommy 
Wallis, Al Phillips, Walter 
Edler, Robertson, Gil Gilson, 
Richardson, Ronnie Bagley and 
Larry Smith. 

Game time is 7:30 in Demon 
Stadium. KNOC AM will cover 
the activities beginning at 7:15. 



Northwestern Cagers Look 
Good at Preseason Glance 



By Lynn Rollins 

With the opening tipoff less 
than two weeks away, cage boss 
Tynes Hildebrand has a lot of 
"ifs, ands and buts" about the 
approaching season. 

"If we snoot as well as we 
have been in practice, and play 
heads-up defense, we'll be 
representative. But, our 
schedule is very challenging 
and the conference is extremely 
strong, "Hildebrand stated. 

The Demons open Dec. 1 
against Tulane in New Orleans 
before tackling mighty Houston 
to complete an eary road swing. 

The Purple and White have 
been working out almost five 
weeks in anticipation of bet- 
tering last year's 13-13 record 
and fourth place finish in the 
Gulf States Conference. 

Hildebrand commented about 
practice so far, "I'm satisfied 
with the pre-season work. 
We've installed almost all our 
offensive and defensive pat- 
terns and the team is shooting 
well." 

Torrid Shooting 

Last Saturday Northwestern 



held an intra-squad scrimmage 
and the team shot over 60 per 
cent from the field. "It almost 
scared me," assistant Don 
Beasley admitted, "I've never 
seen a team score like that for a 
whole scrimmage." 

The Demons get a chance to 
compete in a game-type 
scrimmage today when they 
meet Henderson St. in 
Arkadelphia, Ark. 

The big question in the minds 
of the coaching staff is whether 
the void left by the departure of 
Charles Bloodworth can be 
filled. Bloodworth, at 6-8, led the 
Demons in scoring and 
rebounding a year ago, but 
more important was in- 
timidating in the middle. 

Without a man over 6-5 on the 
varsity roster, Hildebrand has 
had to change his stragedy 
somewhat. 

"We'll still fast break when 
we get the chance, but we'll 
wait for the good shot when a 
break isn't available," the 
Demon mentor said. 

Probable Starters 

The probable starting lineup 
will consist of Marvin Willett 



Basketball Clinic 
Slated Saturday 

Northwestern 's Phi Epsilon 
Kappa, an honorary national 
physical education fraternity, 
will sponsor an instructional 
basketball clinic for players and 
coaches Saturday on the NSU 
campus. 

The clinic will be held in the 
hew Physical Education 
Professional Building, which 
features two full length college 
basketball courts. 

Starting time for the clinic is 
set for 9 a.m. with action ending 
at 4 p. m. No admission will be 
charged. 

Coach Larry Toms of Bossier 
High and Coach Durwood Duke 
of Natchitoches Central High 
will represent the prep ranks as 
lecturers. Dr. Charles Thomas, 
former NSU cage coach, and 
Dr. Robert Patton, an in- 
structor in NSU's nationally 
know PE department, will also 
speak .- 

as lecturers. Dr. Charles 
Thomas, former NSU cage 
coach, and Dr. Robert Patton, 
an instructor in NSU's 
nationally known PE depart- 
ment, will also speak. 

A Russian official was found 
guilty and sentenced to eight 
years in prison for importing a 
"useless" medicine. 



Johnson Earns 
Offense Award 

On the basis of 134 yards on 
only 13 carries last week 
against Southwestern, Donald 
Johnson was named to the 
Offensive Back award with a 
team-high grade of 94 per cent. 

Other award winners were 
Gary McCrary in the offensive 
line with 80 per cent, Larry 
Gaudet for the defensive line 
honors with 91 per cent, Kenny 
Hrapmann in the secondary 
with 85 per cent.. 

Gaudet also had the most 
tackles, 11, while Bobby Koncak 
grabbed the Knockdown award 
with 29. 

THOMAS Paine 1737-1809 - What 
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(13 ppg and 9 rebounds) and 
Jesse Horner (a transfer from 
Southwest Mo. Baptist College) 
at forwards, jumping-jack 
Thurmond Baptiste (4 ppg and 5 
rebounds) at the post, and 
Johnny Janese (13 ppg and 4 
rebounds) and Grambling 
transfer Vernon Wilson at 
guards. 

Others who should see action 
are guards Randy Veuleman 
and Allen Posey, front line men 
Stan Lee, Perry Ball and Ralph 
Neely, plus pivot-man Jim 
Krajefska. 

1970-71 Schedule 
Dec. 1 Tulane A 
Dec. 3 Houston A 
Dec. 7 E. Texas St. H 
Dec. 10 La. Tech A 
Dec. 14 USL A 
Dec. 17 Nicholls H 
Dec. 21 E. Texas Baptist H 
Dec. 23 Stephen F. Austin A 
Dec. 29 Southern U. H 
Dec. 30 Southern U. A 
Jan. 4 Northeast H 
Jan. 7 Southeastern A 
Jan. 18 McNeese A 
Jan. 20 Southern St. Ark. A 
Jan. 27 S. Miss. A 
Jan. 29 Centenary A 
Feb. 1 McNeese H 
Feb. 4 La. Tech H 
Feb. 8 La. College A 
Feb. 11 Northeast A 
Feb. 15 Southeastern H 
Feo. 18 Nicholls A 
Feb. 22 USL H 
Feb. 25 La. College H 




NEARING RECORD-Richard Ware (38) breaks off tackle behind blocking of 
Don Miser (79) and Bobby Koncak (66). Ware, who ripped for 79 yards in last 
week's homecoming heartbreaker against Southwestern, needs only 18 yards to 
set a new single season rushing record. Charlie Tolar set the school mark in 1957 
with 818 yards. 



Vega Named U. S. Coach 
For Pan American Games 



Northwestern State 
University's Armando Vega has 
been voted coach of the United 
States' gymnastic team in the 
Pan American Games this 
summer in Cali, Columbia. 

Vega, who last spring guided 
Northwestern to its fifth con- 
secutive NAIA championship, 
learned of his selection last 
weekend while attending a 
meeting of the United States 
Olympic Committee in Kansas 
City. 

"I feel very honored to be 
voted to this position," said 
Vega. "It's really something to 
know you've been chosen above 
all other coaches in the United 
States, and to know you'll be 
coaching the athletes who will 
eventually be representing our 
country in the Olympics." 

The Pan American Games 
are scheduled to begin in July. 
Earlier in the summer the 



United States will hold tryouts 
in Miami, Florida to determine 
berths on the respective teams. 

Vega, a native of Los Angeles, 
graduated from Penn State, 
where he won the NCAA 
University Division all-around 
gymnastic championships in 



f 




1957 and 1959. He participated in 
the 1956 and 1960 Olympics. 

He coached at the University 
of Mexico and directed 
Mexico's Olympic efforts, prior 
to coming to Northwestern 
State in 1967. 

Vega is also being considered 
as a coach for the United States' 
1972 Olympic team. Nor- 
thwestern had a participant in 
the 1968 Olympics-Richard 
Lloyd. 

Northwestern also won the 
NCAA College Division 
championship last year in its 
first attempt at entering the 
competition. 

The Pan American Games 
serve as preliminary com- 
petition for the 1972 Summer 
Olympics and match teams 
from all countries in the 
Americans performing in a full 
lineup of Olympic events. 




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30th Annual National Bible-Week, November 22-29. 1970. An Inter-faith effort. 



Page 8, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, November 20, 1970 




PRISONER OF WAR-Tommy Frye, presidenTof Northwestern 's Agriculture 
Qub presents a donation of $100 to guest speaker Mrs. Mary Morgan the wife of 
a Hanoi prisoner. Mrs. Morgan is a member of an organization actively involved 
in creating an awareness of conditions American POW's are subjected to while 
being held captive. Pictured left to right are Dr. Zoel Daughtrey Department 
head of Agriculture; Mrs. Jill Lockhart and Mrs. Mary Morgan, wives of POW's ■ 
Tommy Frye, president of the NSU Agriculture Qub; and Dr. Sal Misuraca and 
-Dr^Robert Kirst, professors of Agriculture. 

Ti nmffe Donation 
1 o PO W Organization 



The Agriculture Club of 
Northwestern State University 
presented Mrs. Mary Morgan, 
the wife of a Hanoi prisoner, 
who gave an interesting and 
provocative account of our 
P.O.W.'s in Vietnam. Mrs. 
Morgan is a graduate of Nor- 
thwestern State University. 

Common Goal 

Continued from Page 1 

At one point Mark Fleege 
suggested that the people at- 
tending Free Speech Alley on 
Tuesday should meet the next 
night so discussion would follow 
only after knowing all the facts 
of the AWS meeting. The motion 
was not carried through. 

One basic question asked 
during the meeting was what 
would happen to these points of 
women's regulations approved 
by the AWS. Precht answered 
that the AWS's recom- 
mendations would be sent to the 
administration. The length of 
time for the administration's 
approval could not be deter- 
mined. Precht commented, "I 
don't think I'm being too op- 
tomistic in saying that the 
recommendations have a good 
chance of being approved by the 
administration." 

Mark Fleege spoke to the 
group about how some of the 
ideas could be killed in com- 
mittees. Precht stated that 
though the committees were 
formed, it was only to make the 
meeting organized and not to 
kill any motions. 

Another speaker asked how 
long would it be before the 
recommendations would 
become effective if they were 
approved. Precht answered 
that they could be effective 
immediately as it is not 
necessary to print the changes 
in the AWS handbook. 

LISL was recognized as the 
moving force behind the AWS 
meeting at Free Speech Alley. 
Bob Fleege stated it offered a 
"strong concerted voice of the 
students." 

Another member of the group 
asked if the AWS was formed as 
an arm of the administration to 
restrict women students. 
Precht commented, "Well, I 
wasn't around when they for- 
med it, but it is a farce to have 
three forms of government. One 
for the students, one for the 
men, and another for the 
women." Precht went on to say 
though that the AWS has been 
trying to help women students. 

Other speakers stated that 
they would like to see more 
correlation of action between 
the AWS and LISL. 

How to get 
the Zip Codes 
YOU need 




1. When you receive a letter, 
note the Zip in the return address 
and add it to your address book. 

2. Call your local Post Office or 
see its National Zip Directory when 
you're there. 

3. Local Zips can be found on the 
Zip Map in the Yellow Pages. 

•> " 



One of her main objectives is 
to create an awareness of the 
conditions to which our 
American soldiers are sub- 
jected while being held 
prisoners of war in Vietnam. 
She would like to obtain more 
human treatment for these men 
and to exert influence 
necessary for their release from 

Area. Newsmen To 
Attend 'Press ' Dinner 

By Bill Carter 

Northwestern State 
University's second annual 
Meet the Press dinner will be> 
held at 6 p.m. Dec. 7, in the 
Student Union. 

Turner Catledge, recently 
retired executive editor of the 
New York Times, will serve as 
guest speaker and be in- 
troduced by Dr. Arnold R. 
Kilpatrick. David Precht, 
Student Government 
Association President, will 
serve as Master of Ceremonies 

Reservations have been 
received from some 100 jour- 
nalists, advertising and public 
relations representatives for 
the dinner, sponsored jointly by 
the Department of Speech and 
Journalism, in cooperation with 
The Current Sauce and the 
Potpourri. Staff members of 
thtse two publications, as well 
as all journalism minors and 
majors are invited to attend. 

E?,ra Adams, associate 
professor of journalism and- 
program director said the 
program is being conducted to 
give NSU journalism students 
an opportunity to meet with 
area newsmen and discuss 
careers in journalism. 

Featured speaker, Turner 
Catledge, now a resident of New 
Orleans, was a newspaperman 
for than half a century, spen- 
ding most of that time on the 
New York Times. He served 
that newspaper as reporter, 
Washington correspondent, 
national correspondent, 
assistant managing editor, 
executive managing editor, 
managing editor and as its 
first executive editor. 



prison. Approximately 1,600 of 
these prisoners are now being 
held. 

The Agriculture Qub has 
donated $100.00 to this wor- 
thwhile cause to be used as her 
organization sees fit to aid these 
prisoners. The Agriculture Qub 
is believed to be the first 
organization on campus to 
contribute to this cause. 

No amount of words could 
possibley convey, to the normal 
aDathetic American, the scope 
of the P.O.W. problem. Mrs. 
Morgan has summed up the 
feeling of herself and the many 
people who have loved ones in 
P.O.W. camps, in North Viet- 
nam, in the words of this poem. 

A Thousand Tomorrows 

I wait for you in the shadow of 
my longing. 

You are a hundred yesterdays 
away, and a thousand 
tomorrows 

Endless day flinging out into 
eternity. 

I cry for your presence, your 

touch, your tenderness; 

But my tears stain only my soul. 

Mary Morgan 

Debaters Excel 
In Tech Tourney 

Three NSU students received 
honors at the Louisiana Tech 
Forensic Tournament last 
weekend. 

George Sewell, a junior, took 
first place in a dual event, in- 
terpretation of Literature; 
prose and poetry. Salley 
Graham, a freshmen, got an 
excellent rating in extemporus 
speaking. Lynn Freeman, 
another freshmen, got also an 
excellent rating in in- 
terpretation of Literature. 

This coming weekend 
Schexnider's squad travels to 
San Marcus, Texas. There they 
will enter stiff competition at 
the University of Southwest 
Texas. Four teams and 
members who will participate 
in individual events will attend 
this tournament. 



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ROTC Now Hearing 
Feminine Patter 



By Gary Estess 

th western. It was from his in- 
fluence that I decided to join 
ROTC." 

Cadet reaction to this female 
invasion of their organization 
has been good with the boys 
helping the girls like any other 
member of the Corps. The 
ladies receive no special 
privileges or concessions. 

Regular Army instructors see 
feminine enrollment as a way of 
better communicating the 
mission of the military in 
national affairs and improving 
civilian relations. Asked what 
she had gained from ROTC, 
Miss Culpepper felt she has 
learned to think for herself and 



Marching feet and shrill 
commands are not the only 
sounds that greet the visitor 
these days to Northwestern 's 
ROTC Armory. The smell of 
perfume and laughter of 
feminine voices are slowly 
becoming part of this 
traditional all-male 
organization. 

Two NSU coeds, Louise 
Hudson of Natchitoches and 
Jimmie Culpepper of Coushatta 
have been, this semester, in 
Military Science 101. Their 
presence, although not designed 
as a women's liberation cam- 
paign on ROTC, has further 
emphasized the role of women 
in every phase of American life. 

As first year Military Science 
students the girls have been 
instructed in rifle 
marksmanship, first aid, and 
the Army's place in the 
National Defense structure. 

When asked why she joined 
ROTC Miss Culpepper, a fresh- 
man nursing major, explained 
that after one year of high 
school ROTC, she decided to 
pursue military in college 
because she liked the "at- 
mosphere." She said, "By first 
learning to be a follower before 
becoming a leader, I felt I could 
be more proficent in my chosen 
field." 

Miss Hudson, a sophomore 
majoring in secretarial science 
and known by her friends as 
"Dee Dee," said, "I realized the - 
value of ROTC training with it's 
self-discipline and the fact it's 
an easy way to pick up 2 hours 
credit. My brother, Frank, went 
through the program as a 
member of the Black Knights 
and graduated from Nor- 

Cadets Utilize 
Flight Program 

Five members of the Reserve 
Officers Training Corps at 
Northwestern State University 
are participating this semester 
in the Army ROTC Flight In- 
struction Program. 

Students in the second year of 
the ROTC advanced course are 
eligible for participation in the 
flight training program. 

Directing the flight program 
at Northwestern is Capt Hugh C 
Durham, assistant professor of 
military science. Durham, a 
Shreveport native, is a Nor- 
thwestern graduate and Viet- 
nam veteran. He is rated in both 
helicopter and fixed wing craft. 

Cadets are utilizing the 
equipment and facilities of the 
Natchitoches Flying Service 
and the Natchitoches Airport. 

During the program, cadets 
will receive 35 hours of ground 
instruction and 36 hours of in- 
flight instruction. Teaching the 
courses are faculty members in 
Northwestern's aviation 
science program in the College 
of Science and Technology. 

Funds for all flight in- 
struction, textbooks, 
navigational equipment, flight 
clothing and transportation to 
the flying school are made 
available by the U.S. Army. 

Northwestern's flight training 
program is approved by the . 
Federal Aviation Agency and 
the U.S. Department of the 
Army. 



MY CHILD, IN TRANSCENDENTAL 
MEDITATION, TOTAL ENVIRONMENTAL 
EXPERIENCE CONSTANTLY ASSAULTS 

TRANSIENT. ILLUSORY NUANCES. 

/ 



accept responsibility as op- 
posed to before she enrolled. 

Reflecting, Miss Hudson said 
"Not only have I learned to 
shoot straight and button all my 
buttons, but I've become more 
patriotic. That may sound 
ridiculous and old-fashioned, 
yet once I saw the other point of 
view I felt closer to my country* 

Both girls agree that ROTC 
provides opportunities such as 
extra pay, flight training, and 
management training which 
make it worthwhile for anybody 
in college. 

So perhaps as time goes on 
ROTC will continue to take on a 
pretty side. 




COED INVASION — Jimmie Culpepper and Lo 

Hudson have joined the ranks of Northweste; 
ROTC program this semester. 



ITS THANKSGIVING. 
BUT WHAT IF YOU HAVE NO BLESSINGS 

TO COUNT? 



Consider for a moment. 

Suppose you were the poorest man 
in all America. Without shoes. Ade- 
quate clothing or housing. Without 
education. Ill fed. Sick. Maligned. 

What would you have to be thank- 
ful for while most of the rest of 
America was sitting down to a fat 
turkey dinner? 

You would still have the breath 
of God in your lungs. 

You would still have that most 
beautiful gift of all gifts, the 
ability to hope. 

You would still pos 
sess God's love. 

But very probably, since 
you're reading this news- 
paper, you're not the poor- 
est man in all America. 

It's likely you have a 
television set. 

A warm bed to 
sleep in. 



A happy feast to share with rela- 
tives and friends this Thanksgiving 
Day. 

In short— lucky you— you do, in- 
deed have a lot to thank God for. 

And while you're thanking God, 
don't forget to thank Him for yet 
another gift He's given you. The 
ability to help others. The desire 
to share. To open your heart and 
your hand and your mind to 
someone, somewhere, who just 
might not be quite as lucky 
as you are. 

Think. If everybody ex- 
ercised this wonderful gift, 
imagine how much more 
this old world 
would have to 




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By ( 

Nine coe< 
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L. LIX No. 9 



Northwestern State University, Natchitoches Louisiana 



Friday, December 4, 1970 



ueen Reigns 
Winter Ball 



By Cheryl Reese 
Nine coeds were elected to 
>rve tonight as members of the 
jurt for NSU's fourth annual 
r m ter Ball. 

Sponsored by the Student 
|nion, the Ball is scheduled for 
pnight at 8 p.m. in the Student 
jnion Ballroom, 
i Elected to the court were: 
toxie Carriere, sophomore 
pychology major, Shreveport; 
>ebbie Wallace, sophomore 
peech education major, 
Hneville; Debbie Singletary, 
nnior elementary education 
lajor, Bogalusa; Norma 
liver, senior speech pathology 
ajor, Shreveport; Margaret 
ovar, senior business 
lucation and office ad- 
inistration major, Leesville; 
ynn Killen, junior speech 
jthology-primary education 
lajor, McDade; Debbie 
ardaway, sophomore speech 
lerapy major, Plain Dealing; 
rankie Gaspar, junior upper 



just 

jcky flayers' 

j ex Perform 
Melodrama 

Donnie MaCaa 

This week Davis Players put 
i an old fashioned melodrama 
the Student Union Ballroom, 
le title of it was "He ain't done 
Iht by Nell." The set was of a 
nple construction of a living 
ll for om scene m a countr y home, 
m^ll lsan Ehlers played Nell, 
eve Kimsey played Jack 
igan, Ann Stout played Lolly 
ilks, Lynn Kimball played 
ranny Perkins, Mike Atkins 
iayed Mr. Wilks, Caroline 
dams played Vera and Bruce 
plmon played the Villian. 
Jlntermission entertainment 
ps provided by Wade Heaton 
fcky Navarre, and Mary Ellen 
pis. Wayne Tibbit provided 
iano music and Billy George 
pes played the Banjo. 
The show provided a full 
tors worth of humorous en- 
rtainment. Tables were set up 
«" the audience to sit at and eat 
"d throw popcorn and 
tything else they could find at 
•e actors. The audience en- 
Ved hissing and booing the 
itors on stage. 

The drama was directed by 
Du eUa Stuart and help was 
jovided by other Davis 
•avers members. 



elementary education major, 
Morgan City; and Rhonda 
Coleman, senior kindergarten 
and primary education major, 
Shreveport. 

Reigning as queen will be the 
coed who received the most 
votes in a campus-wide election 
which was held November 19. 
The identity of the queen will 
not be revealed until the 
presentation of the court at the 
Winter Ball. 

Escorts for the court will 
consist of the male members of 
the Union governing board. The 
Ball will begin after the queen 
and Val Marmillion, Student 
Union President, perform the 
first dance. 

Bob Wilson, Student Union 
director and coordinator of the 
Winter Ball, will crown the new 
queen. Janet Churchman, last 
year's queen will present the 
1970 Winter Ball queen with 
roses. 

The members of the court and 
queen were elected on the basis 
of leadership and service to the 
University. Nominations were 
made by the governing board 
and various committees of the 
Student Union. 

Barbara Hubbard and Fran 
Arnona are serving as co- 
chairman of the planning 
committee for the Ball. 

Dress will be formal attire 
and admission is by student I.D. 
or invitation. "The Carltons" 
will provide entertainment for 
the affair. 



lection Held 



o Select 
fSU Royalty 

Selection of students to fill 
'° °f the most cherished 
>nor s at Northwestern, Mr. 
J Miss NSU for 1970, will be 
7~ nex * Tuesday in a campus 
"de election. 

Nominations were received 
p week, from ballots passed 
[rough all dormitories, 
'"dents were asked to 
0I Mnate one male and one 
;"J al e with at least first 
fester senior status, and 
a minimum overall 
er age of 2.0. Nominations 
re to be based on qualities of 
dership, scholarship, service 
school, and personality. 

nn!?- e foUowi ng people were 
" 0r ninated and approved: 
S lss NSU, Rhonda Coleman, 
usan Ehlers, Margaret 

T ai , r ' Norma 0Uver > Pat 

tonr m; Mr NSU - Ronnie 
J-rrow, David Precht, Ben 

Wa^" 18, Jr -' 311(1 ^n^d 

e V ° l ^g is to take place bet- 
"«:00 a.m. and 7:00p.m. on 
n second floor of the Student 
•pq! 1 Build ing. Students must 
> ID cards to vote. 
^e Ce ! d a run °ff election be 
eld ^f y ' ^ election will be 
Thursday, December 10. 



NSU Reflects 
Unusual Quiet 



By Mack Green 

Investigations by campus 
officials at NSU a few weeks 
ago led to the seizure of what 
was believed to be marijuana on 
campus. However, chemical 
analysis of 6-8 ounces of the 
weed revealed that it was bay 
leaves and ground alfalfa, 
according to Campus Security 
Chief, James Lee. 

The investigation involved 
approximately four NSU 
students. No charges were filed. 

The discovery of the supposed 
marijuana being bay leaves and 
ground alfalfa in this one in- 
vestigation reflects the unusual 
quiet of the semester. 

In an interview with Chief Lee 
he said, "This has been a 
gracious semester so far. There 
have been a lot of school ac- 
tivities on campus such as 
football games, dances, and 
special programs and a 
minimum of trouble has ac- 
companied these activities." 
"Thefts on campus are also 
down this semester," Chief Lee 
commented. 

A rash of troubles involving 
students usually starts around 
the first of a semester, but the 
troubles usually level off at 
midterm. At the end of a 

semester problems with 
students seem to flare up again, 
according to Chief Lee. Chief 
Lee said he hoped the unusual 
quiet at NSU extends 
throughout the semester. 

|0000000000000< 

MARRIAGE 

PREPARATION 

(Pre-Cana) 

HOLY CROSS 
CHURCH 

December 12-13 
(See page 8 for 

5 details) 

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YULETIDE SPIRIT-These three wise men make up one of many light disDlavs 
which shine across the riverbank during each Christmas season. This year's 
festivities will begin tomorrow, Dec. 5, with the annual parade, air show and 
firework display. 

Bonnie Martin Reigns 
As Sugar Bowl Queen 



By Bill Carter 

Bonnie Martin, NSU junior 
home economics major from 
Ashland has been chosen from 
among 23 Louisiana beauties to 
reign as queen of the Sugar 
Bowl in New Orleans, New 
Years Day. 

The Sugar Bowl title is the 
second high honor won by Miss 
Martin in recent months. 
Bonnie was crowned Queen 
Holiday in Dixie last spring in 
the annual pageant in 
Shreveport. 

The hazel-eyed, brown haired 
beauty is also Northwestern's 
top beauty representative. She 
was named first runnerup in 
NSU's Lady of the Bracelet 
Contest last fall, but the title 
became hers on the marriage of 
Kathleen Budd, contest winner. 

Bonnie also took first run- 
nerup honors last year in the 
Miss Natchitoches Parish 
contest and in the Louisiana 
Pecan Festival beauty 
peageant at colfax. 

Miss Martin, 20 year old 
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. S.G. 
Martin of Ashland, plays the 
piano and sings for her talent. 

The Valedictorian of her 1963 
graduating class at Ashland 
High school, Miss Martin has a 
3.8 average at Northwestern 




Bonnie Martin 
Sugar Bowl Queen 



A member of Delta Zeta 
sorority at Northwestern, she is 

also active in student govern- 
ment. She has served on the 
Student Government 



Association and has been a 
dormitory counselor and staff 
assistant. 

Bonnie is a nominee in the 
upcoming Miss Northwestern 
State University elections. 



Prisoners 
To Discuss 
Narcotics 



The Department of sociology 
and sociology club of Nor- 
thwestern will sponsor a 
program entitled, "Narcotics: 
Our Story" Tuesday night Dec. 
8 in the Arts and Sciences 
Building Auditorium at 7 p.m. 

Highlighting the program will 
be the discussion with four adult 
prisoners from St. Gabriel 
prison, a Louisiana correctional 
institution for women. C. Paul 
Philps, assistant director of 
Louisiana's Dept. for correc- 
tions will accompany the 
foursome. He will tell of state's 
methods for treatment and 
rehabilitation of drug offenders. 

Dr. Millard Bienvenu, head of 
sociology department and 
Charlie Arrington, president of 
sociology club are program 
coordinators. Dr. C. B. Ellis, a 
sociology professor will aid in 
the activities. 

"The program should be 
enlightening and interesting for 
anyone who desires to know 
more about the treatment and 
rehabilitation of drug offenders 
in Louisiana," says Dr. C. B. 
Ellis. 

All students and faculty 
members are urged to attend. 
People in the community are 
also welcomed. 



NSU Coeds Perform 
For Hospital Patients 



Representatives from Nor- 
thwestern State University will 
be in Alexandria, Shreveport 

and Leesville in the next few 
weeks to entertain patients in 
several hospitals. 

The Northwestern delegation 
is made up of the twirling line of 
the Northwestern Demon 

Marching Band and the 
reigning Miss Louisiana, Carol 
Lynne Almand of Haynesville, a 
student at NSU. 

Linda Williams, senior from 
Many and head twirler for the 
Demon band, is in charge of the 

arrangements and production 
for the shows, which will in- 
clude dancing, singing and 
twirling routines. 

On Dec. 6, the Northwestern 
coeds will perform at the U.S. 
Army Hospital at Fort Polk. 

They will visit in the hospital 
wards at 10 a.m. and present a 
show at 1 p.m. in the hospital's 
recreation hall. 

The students will be in 
Shreveport Dec. 15 for shows at 
the Crippled Childrens Hospital 
and the Veterans Ad- 
ministration Hospital, and they 

will also perform at the VA 
Hospital in Alexandria. 



Performers, in addition to 
Miss Williams and Miss 
Almand, are Kathy Lee, Alice 
Carruth, Many; Kathleen 
Cleveland, Tioga; Joanne 
Sullivan, Benton; Sandra 

Goudeau, Opelousas; Cheryl 
Jones, Lake Charles; Dottye 
Ricks, Mansfield; Pam Russell, 
Homer, and Debbie Borel, 
Jeanerette. 

Following each performance, 
the students will greet patients 
in informal receptions. 



ooooo 



Ralph Nader 



3 

O 

§ 

o 

8 'Consumer Crusader'* 
O 
O 

o 

g To Appear Dec. 14 

ooooooooc 




Picture Packets 
Available 

In Room 242 

In Student Union 
Dec. 8, 8:30-4 
Courtesy of Potpouri 
(Includes Retakes) 



Natchitoches Bustles 
With Yuletide Spirit 



By Vicki Prather 

The oldest town in the 
Louisiana Purchase, will soon 
be dressed in all of the splendor 
of Christmas, as the forty fourth 
annual Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival makes its debut, to 
formally greet the season. It 
will be held this year on Sat. 
Dec. 5. 

This time of year, the most 
beautiful age of life, is 
traditional around the world. 
But, somehow, in Natchitoches 
it will be different in its own 
happy way. Beautiful sincerity, 
and heartwarming reverence 
will be shown through "the city 
of charm." 

It was 44 years ago that the 
late Max Burgdorf, who was 
then serving as city superin- 
tendent of utilities, thought of a 
street and river lighting 
program. He believed it would 
be a means of expressing the 
holiday feelings of all Nat- 
chitoches residents. 

It was then that Burgdorf 
built the first setpiece the Star 
of the East, measuring eight 
feet across. This star has 
remained as only one of the 
many pieces now in use. 



NSU To Host 
Conference 

Northwestern will host the 
annual Louisiana Student Body 
Presidents Conference on 
Monday, Dec. 7. Presidents 
representing student 
organizations from all 
Louisiana state schools and 
several private college and 
universities have been invited 
to attend the conference. 

The conference will be a joint 
meeting of Louisiana deans, 
IFC presidents and student 
union presidents. The three 
groups of representatives will 
meet separately to discuss 
topics relevant to student 
government, such as 
possibilities of the 18 year old 
vote, and ways to motivate 
students to vote for it. Other 
planned discussions will in- 
clude: finances, campus 
government, student par- 
ticiation in government, and 
academic decision making. 

Registration will begin at 9:00 
Monday morning, in the SGA 
conference room of the Student 
Union Building. Discussions 
will be held from 9:30 a.m. till 
3:00 p. m. The last portion of the 
program will be a general 
session with all representing 
presidents, deans, and other 
administrators attending. 



Since its modest beginning in 
1927, more than 175,000 tiny 
bulbs light the city from the 
first Sat. in Dec., until the day 
after New Years. 

Charles R. Soloman, the city's 
chief electrican has built some 
setpieces, which are now 
displayed on the Cane River's 
east bank. Soloman and a crew 
of 12 men start work early in 
Sept. stringing lights along the 
river bank and city streets. This 
task requires about 10 weeks to 
complete. 

The lighting program covers 
approximately 30 blocks of the 
downtown area, the river bank, 
the bridges across Cane River, 
the Broadmoor Shopping 
Center, and the bridge at the 
south end of Natchitoches. 

Thirty-eight miles of wiring 
have gone into the project, 
which is now valued at more 
than $100,000. 

This beautiful spectacle of 
light attracts around five times 
of the city's population. People 
come from as far away as St. 
Louis as well as the local seven 
state area. 

The fireworks display, which 
plays a major part in the 
Festival was started in 1936. 
Allen C. Cox and Sam West 
originated it. The first display 
was valued at $300. This years 
program will total ap- 
proximately $2600. It has been 
estimated that between 75 and 
80 thousand people attend the 
Christmas Festival annually. 

The fireworks are fired in 
duplicate, by professionals, 
from both sides of the bridges 
on the east bank of the River, 
across from Front Street. 

The gala holiday parade will 
begin at 2 p.m. It will contain 
some 90 bands and marching 
units plus many floats. The 
parade will assemble at Nor- 
thwestern. From there it will 

come down Second Street to 
Lafayette, and cross over to 
Front Street. Then it will go 
down to the old bridge, and 
finally break up in the Dixie 
Plaza Shopping Center. 

The parade will begin with the 
Northwestern ROTC color 
guard, and end with a float 
entitled "Happy New Year." 

The Festival theme this year 
is "Christmas Legends", and 
will be carried out, throughout 
the events. 

In conjunction with the 
Festival " A Group Called 
Smith," and comedian George 
McKelvey will perform in NSU 
Prather Coliseum, Saturday, 
December 5 at 8 p.m. It will 
immediately follow the 
Christmas lighting. 



"Showcase '70," an NSU 
Student Union Committee, will 
present the group, as the third 
entertainment program of the 
year. 

The group flavors their hard 
rock music with a faint touch of 
country-western. 

Comedian McKelvey, who 
will be appearing with "Smith," 
is a man whose satirical wit has 
been enjoyed by over one 
thousand college audiences 
since 1964. A former folk singer, 
he has toured with The 
Righteous Brothers, Chad 
Mitchell, and Glenn Yarbrough. 

The Festival activities will 
begin at 10 a.m. and concludes 
with entertainment at 8 pjn. 
The schedule of activities will 
occur as follows: 

10 a.m. - 6 pjn., Art 
display in Shults Chapel of 
First Baptist Church on 
Second Street 

11 a.m. -- 12 noon, 
Christmas Festival of music 
in First Baptist Church 

2 p.m. -- 3:30 p.m., 
Christmas parade 

3:30 p.m. - 4:30 pjn., 
Youth Choir of Kelleen, 
Texas, will sing on the river 
bank 

4:30 p.m. - 4:45 pjn., 
Twirlettes will perform on 
the river bank 

4:45 p.m. - 5 p.m., A stunt 
flying group will perform 
over the river 

5:45 p.m. - 7 p.m., Elastic 
Band will sing on the river 
bank 

7 p.m., Fireworks display 
will be exhibited over the 
river 

Immediately following the 
fireworks display, the Christ- 
mas lights will be turned on. 

8: p.m., Concert in NSU 
Prather Coliseum. 

So with all the wonder and 
magic of the Yuletide Season, 
Natchitoches will play her part 
in ushering in the holiday 
festivities. As in years past, it 
will prove to become one of the 
finest pre-Christmas 
celebrations anywhere. 



What makes balsa wood so 
light? The cells of the wood are 
tubular in shape with large inner 
spaces so that the percentage of 
voids is large in relation to the 
solid cellulose, says the 
November SCIENCE DIGEST. 




CHRISTMAS PAINTING-- An NSU Coed is seen painting one of the many win- 
dows in the Student Union, for the annual window painting contest. The Student 
Union is sponsoring the event. 



Page 2, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, December 4, 1970 




ers to 




The State Of The Union 



For What It's Worth 



At the last football game I 
was sitting in the stands wat- 
ching the band marching 
through the half-time 
ceremonies and admittedly I 
was quite impressed with the 
grandeur and beauty. Here is a 
band that is truly worthy of a 
university, I mused. After the 
ceremony was over I sat in my 
seat worrying about the 
weather and if I had by mistake 
maligned a wonderful band. 
Could it be true that I had 
shattered the band's image and 
hurt recruitment? Oh, the pain. 
The mystery did not last long 
though for I soon received my 
answer from the tuba section of 
this genteel group. "Hey," 
yelled someone from behind 
me, "there's that faggot, let's 
kill him." Soon others chimed 
in. Well, now in truth I thought 
they were having a band 
meeting, but soon however, I 
turned around to see a boy with 
an obvious gland problem 
staring directly at me. Golly, I 
thought-from the direction his 
drool was flying-he must be 
yelling at me. At this, being 
small, I decided to leave, 
deserting those sitting around 
me to admire the band's use of 
words in protesting a column- 1 
am sure the sight of people in 
NSC band uniforms exhibiting 
what they had learned as music 
majors was enough to impress 
any prospective student or 
alumni. Congratulations band. 
I wasn't going to write a 



by Ron Wilkerson > 



column this week, but I'm stuck 
in the cafeteria with a line 
around two light years long 
going to the slop - at least 
everybody has to suffer 
together. Hey, here come the 
house mothers (affectionately 
known to everyone on campus 
as "mom.") Hey, there go the 
house mothers bursting past all 
the fee-paying students ("get 
out of the way peons"). Mom 
could afford to stay out in the 
sun for a little while, but she 
doesn't. 

At the SGA the other night the 
Potpourri was given two more 
scholarships to pay their 
workers who have not been 
receiveing enough money. This 
was after one of their own 
members said there was a 
mismanagement in the 
distribution of present funds. 
This was never adequately 
explained. Rumor also has it 
that the color of the cover will 
be yellow this year - can't wait 
'to see it. 

Muckraker award of the 
Week goes jointly to the Student 
Union Governing board and the 
SGA-the SGA members for 
having a vote in which 17 of the 
members out of 25 abstained 
(great student representatives) 
and the Student Union for 
booking an ice show for the 
second semester. An ice show 
should go over about as well as 
a dog fight - especially when we 
have a student body which is 
craving music at this time. 



Minutes of SGA 



November 30, 1970 
The Student Government 
Association of NSU met in the 
SGA Conference Room on 
November 30, 1970 at 5:30 P.M. 
Meeting was called to order by 
Precht. Group was led in prayer 
by Killen followed by the Pledge 
of Allegiance led by Rollins. 
Secretary called the roll; 
Sepulvado and Broussard were 
absent. The minutes were 
approved as read. 

Standing Committee reports 
were given. Killen reported that 
the AWS sent the letters about 
women's regulation to the 
administration. Baskerville 
reported that ballets were sent 
to the dorms for Mr. and Miss 
NSU, and posters were made 
publicizing the election. Also, 
an Election's Board meeting 
will be held Wednesday at 6:30 
P.M. 

Harling moved to take from 
the table the Current Sauce and 
Potpourri scholarship-increase 
discussion. Seconded by 
Rushing. Motion carried. 

After question and discussion 
period, Hoffstadt moved to vote 
on this motion as two separate 
motions. Seconded by Morrow. 
Motion carried. 

Motion to increase Current 
Sauce scholarship quota to 
seven scholarships carried. 

Hoffstadt moved to recommit 



the motion on increase in 
scholarships for the Potpourri 
to the Student Publications 
Committee for more study on 
structure of distribution of 
scholarships. Seconded by 
Thrash. Motion failed. 

Motion to increase Potpourri 
scholarship quota to seven 
scholarships carried. 

Harling moved that Spring 
1971 be the effective date for the 
above motions on scholarship 
increases. Seconded by Mc- 
Connell. Motion carried. 

Hoffstadt moved that SGA 
allocate $30 for Student 
Government Presidents Con- 
ference banquet on December 7. 
Seconded by Rollins. Motion 
carried. 

Harling moved that SGA 
accept the resolution presented 
by Louisiana Tech concerning 
the NSU— Tech banner 
Seconded by O'Quinn. Motion 
carried. 

Precht appointed and SGA 
approved the following com- 
mittee to study the purchasing 
of an SGA directory: 
Harling( Chairman), Debbie 
Wing, and all Freshmen of- 
ficers. 

O'Quinn moved to adjourn. 
Seconded by Rushing. Motion 
carried. Meeting was ad- 
journed. Debbie Singletary 
SGA Secretary 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 
Niva Chavez 
Bubba Maddox 
Gene McArdle 
Scott Thompson 
Kristie Roach 
Lynn Rollins 
David Miller 
Skipper Young 

Ronnie McBride 
Lester Fife 
Don Gomez 
Pete Piazza 
John Haag 

Tom Gresham 
Manuel Chavez 
Carl Silverstein 
Lenette Thornsberry 
Meloni O'Banion 

Dorothy Jarzabek 
Frank Presson 



Editor 
News Editor 
Business Manager 
Ass't Business Manager 

Campus Editor 
Features Editor 
Sports Editor 
Ass't Sports Editor 
Sports Reporter 

Student Photographers 
In Division of 
Informational Service; 



Columnist 
Photographer 
Editorial Ass't 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Reporter 
Advisor 



Dear Editor: 

With your indulgence, I would 
like to address this letter to the 
author(s) of the filler article, 
"Muckraker." 

"Mr. Raker," in two past 
issues of the Current Sauce, you 
have seen fit to criticize the 
NSU band. The two "con- 
troversial" charges you 
brought against the band were : 
(1) our "stomping all over the 
football field all week" and (2) 
our "lack of spirit." The first 
charge I dismissed as a lack of 
knowledge on your part. 
However, to set the record 
straight, the band "stomps all 
over the field" for less than 45 
minutes one day a week. 

The second charge, however, 
cannot be dismissed so lightly. 
It cannot be attributed to a lack 
of knowledge on your part, for I 
am certain you yourself have 
attended at least one NSU 
ballgame. 

Since I am sure you have 
attended a game, I can see no 
reason whatsoever for your 
attack on the band. If you have 
noticed, the band has attended 
all home games, the Northeast 
game and the State Fair game. 
The band has also performed 
for half time at all these games. 
And the hours of marching and 
practice that go into one of these 
performances is enough to tax 
anyone's patience. But the band 
does it! 

Notice also that the student 
turnout for these games leaves 
much to be desired. In your 
Nov. 20 article, you mentioned 
that the McNeese band, at one 
of their games performed a 15- 
minute after-game concert, 
even though their team lost. All 
this is well and good, but our 
band would look pretty silly 
playing an after-game concert 
to an empty stadium, don't you 
think? 

In reference to the referees 
telling the band to "cool it," I 
think I can easily explain that. 
Due to the proximity (proximity 



means nearness, "Mr. Raker") 
of the band to the field, any 
playing by the band would 
prevent the team from hearing 
the quarterback's signals. As a 
result, Coach Gossett has asked 
Mr. Smith to refrain from any 
music at all while the ball is 
between the 30 yard lines. 

If you would really like to do 
some good for the University, 
you could start with the 
cheerleaders. Perhaps you 
could point out to them that 
their function at ballgames is to 
lead the few students who show 
up in cheers and not to 
demonstrate the latest gym- 
nastic and acrobatic skills they 
have acquired. Those students 
who attend ballgames are there 
to watch the game, not the 
cheerleaders. 

In short, "Mr. Raker," look 
before you leap. Surely, there is 
a lack of spirit at NSU, but 
before you place the blame be 
sure you research all 
possibilities and have 
something with which to back 
your statement. 

Sincerely yours, 
Ronnie Bales 
To Whom It May Concern: 

I'd like to call your attention 
to the recent "Muckraker" 
printed in the November 21 
issue of the Current Sauce. I'd 
like to make a few comments on 
the remark made concerning 
"lack of spirit displayed by the 
NSU Band." 

It would be well worth your 
while to look into a few things 
before you print information. 
You stated that the spirit was 
down even before the referees 
asked the musicians "cool it." 
Had you done a little research 
you would have found that 
Coach Gossett asked personally 
that the band not play when the 
teams were between the 30 yard 
lines because the band is so 
close to the field it is hard to 
hear the quarterback call 
signals when the band is 
playing. 
At the time the referees asked 



As the area newspapers daily 
display " so many shopping 
days until Christmas," here at 
Northwestern the festive season 
becomes evident. If you look 
around you, you notice the artist 
in the Student Union busily 
completing the Christmas 
painting. This hustle and bustle 
is in conjunction with the 3rd 
annual Union Board Window 
Painting Contest. From all 
indications, the paintings and 
murals will be more abundant 
and artistic this year. This 
particular project draws 
tourists to the Natchitoches 
Christmas festival to our 
campus to view the colorful 
spectacle. First, second, and 
third place trophies will be 
awarded to the top windows at 
the Showcase '70 Concert 
Saturday night. 

On Thursday night, 
December 3, the Union Board 
sponsored its annual lights show 
and caroling. This event of- 
ficially began the Christmas 
season on campus. Friday 
night, December 4 marks the 
4th annual Winter Ball. The 
ball, which is the only campus 
wide formal of the year, is 

the band to "cool it," the band 
had simply risked playing 
because they were tired of 
sitting there freezing to death 
while waiting for the teams to 
move on down the field. 

As for playing a concert after 
the game, I feel it would be a 
waste of time. The support of 
the band is bad in this school 
and I feel sure that the size of 
the crowd that would remain 
after a game in cold weather 
would be minute. 

I ask you once more to check 
into things before you print 
them. This is the second cut on 
the band that you have printed 
without knowing all the facts. 
(The first was in reference to 
the band "stomping on the 
football field five days a 
week"). A little more research 
will help your column im- 
mensely . 

Wanda Chicola, NSU Band 



By Val Marmillion 

featuring the "Carltons", of 
Jackson, Mississippi. At 9:30 
pm, the official presentation of 
the 1970 Winter Ball Court is to 
be announced. The highlight of 
the evening will be the surprise 
crowning of the Winter Ball 
Queen. This is one event no one 
should miss. 

By this time everyone is 
preparing for the Annual 
Natchitoches Christmas 
Festival. The highlight of 
Saturday night will be the 
Union's presentation of "A 
Group Called Smith". Also 
appearing with "Smith" will be 
George McKelvey, a well known 
professional comedian. This 
Showcase '70 presentation 
should again be exceptional and 
a capacity Christmas spirited 
audience is expected. 

Many activities have been 
previously mentioned. One has 
been left for the end of the 
column. The Union Board is 
proud to present the 1970 "Lady 
of the Bracelet" Beauty 
Pageant on Wednesday, 
December 9. Countless hours of 
preparation have been spent in 
preparing for one of the most 
professional pageants ever to be 
held in Louisiana. Many en- 
tertaining production numbers 
added to colorful imported 
scenery will add to make this 
years spectacle an event you 
won't want to overlook. 

Let's review the coming 
weeks activity schedule: 
Thursday, December 3-Union 
Board Christmas Lights 
Program and Caroling; Friday, 
December 4- The Fourth annual 
Winter Ball and Court 
presentation; Friday, 
December 4- Christmas Window 
Painting Contest; Saturday, 
December 5- Showcase '70 
presents "A Group Called 
Smith"; Wednesday, December 
9- "The Lady of the Bracelet" 
Beauty Pageant. 

Mark these dates on your 
activities calendar and take 
advantage of all these up- 
coming events. 



By Bessie Br« 



PROMISES, PROMISES 

Over a month before the Thanksgivin, 
holidays, the Maintenance Department said thi 
during the holidays they were going to take up; 
feet of the street in front of the Student Unit 
where all the holes were and concrete it. T\ 

reason for this action, the man said, was thj 
asphalt would not stay because of the water thi 
was then being pumped into the street from tk 
broken sewer line. He said that concrete unde 
these conditions would stay so during tli 
holidays, since traffic was too heavy while scho 
was going on they were going to repair the stree 
Fine. 

Surprise, surprise, the street looks the same a 
it did before we left for the holidays. I was unde 
the impression that concrete was a differet 
color from asphalt and the street is the sanv 
color and besides the holes are still there. So, 
stands to reason, if the street was repaired, tb 
Maintenance crew deserves a reward for th 
great camouflage job they did because neither 
nor anyone else can tell that the street wal 
repaired. 



ACTION NEEDED 

The women's liberation movement on the NSl 
campus seems to have come to a standstill. ] 
has been two weeks since the meeting of wome 
students in the Arts and Sciences Auditorium 
Yet nothing has happened. 

The girls who attended the meeting that nigh 
were there to get something done. Many hat 
worked long hours before the meeting researl; 
ching. Were their efforts in vain? 

Now that the girls have done their part, it is 
time for the administration to act. Lynn Killen 
AWS president, said Wednesday that she would 
probably be meeting with the administration 
before the Christmas holidays to discuss the 
recommendations. Meanwhile, the prisoners 
be anxiously awaiting the verdict. What will 
jury decide? 




The NSU Campus Is Beautiful , Isn't It 



Photos and story by Mack <^reen 





LITTER — Reading material is available in quantity to all NSU students Simply 
begin a stroll across the campus. You will not go far before finding an old 
newspaper, magazine, or poster lying on the campus grounds. This abundance of 
literary material is supplemented by candy wrappers, paper cups boxes beer 
cans. etc. The aspect of NSU having an unclean campus stands awkwardly 
beside the fact that hundreds of NSU students participated in a campus-wide 
cleanup almost three weeks ago. The cleanup which was designed to make the 



students take more pride in the treatment of their campus has apparently beco 
nothing more than a forgotten token. Dr. Ray Baumgardner, faculty sponsor 
the campus cleanup, said that the campus was improved for a while and I 
allowed the campus yardmen to catch up, but the cleanup did little to affect ' 
litter situation on campus. Dr. Baumgardner who is chairman of the UniverS' 
Campus Beautification Committee has asked that any suggestions for " 
provement of the campus grounds be sent to him . 



if 



h 

ssie Br* 



nksgivia 
t said thj 
take up; 
snt Uni<K 
te it. Tb 

, was thj 
water th- 
t from tt 
•ete unde 
Jring th 
lile schoc 
the stree 



e same 
rvas unde 
differeii 



sam 

So, 



the 
ere 
aired, 
d for . 
i neither 
reet wa 





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Page 4, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, December 4, 1970 



it?" 



Greeks Plan Various Activities For December^ 




NEWLY ELECTED OFFICERS-Serving as the new 
officers for Sigma Tau Gamma will be (left to right) 
Woody Schick, president, Hanna Ricks, vice- 
president of management, Randy Stevens, and 
Jimmy Marston, vice-president. 



PHIMU 



The sisters of Phi Mu once 
again are working on a window 
in the Student Union. This ac- 
tivity, one of the many 
Christmas doings planned by 
Phi Mu, has really helped our 
sisters get into the Christmas 
spirit. 

Next week Phi Mu will be 
honored with a visit from our 
national secretary and we plan 
to keep her busy while she is 
with us. 

Monday night the sisters will 
gather at our house to decorate 
our Christmas tree and make 
other Christmas plans. 

We would like to take this 
opportunity to congratulate our 
sisters, Ginger McGee, Brett 
Primeaux and Jo Ann Sullivan, 
who will be representing Phi Mu 
in the Lady of the Bracelet 
pageant. We are all wishing 
them the very best of luck in the 
contest. 



DELTA ZETA 

Now that the Thanksgiving 
Holidays are behind us Delta 
Zeta has several service 
projects and a Christmas 
Formal planned for the month 
of December. Power Puff 
football began this week and we 
are looking forward to a suc- 
cessful season. 

Delta Zeta has entered the 
Student Union Window Painting 
Contest. Everyone enjoyed 
painting our window and we 
would like to thank Ronnie 
Hooper and Bryan Bradley for 
their helping hand. 

Last week Bonnie Martin was 
named the Sugar Bowl Queen 
and Cynthia Riser will serve on 
court. Congratulations girls! 
Bonnie Blu Williams and Ellen 
Sullivan will be representing 
Delta Zeta in the Lady of the 
Bracelet. 

Last month should be 
renamed Cupid Month due to 
the large number of candlelight 
ceremonies. Newly dropped 
DZs are Mary Napoli to Bruce 
Hobby, Carol Almand to Luke 
Thomas, Sharon Montgomery 
to Larry Hudnell and Karen 
Grant is engaged to a TKE from 
Tech. 



Overall 
Intramural 
Standings 





Points 


Kappa Sigma 


53 


Pi Kappa Phi 


43 


Sigma Tau Gamma 


42 


Kappa Alpha 


42 


Theta Chi 


36 


Couyon Eieht 


30 


Holly Rock 


27 


ROTC 


26 


LE. Club 


24 


P.E.K. 


22 


Sig Pledges 


22 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Tri Sigmas came back from 
the Thanksgiving holidays with 
big plans for the month of 
December. A committee was 
appointed to work on a window 
in the Student Union, which will 
be placed in competition with 
others. A Christmas party has 
been planned by the members 
for the 16th of December. 

Three Tri Sigmas have been 
selected in the top twenty for 
the Lady of the Bracelet 
pageant. They are Susan 
Boswell, Brenda Collins, and 
Marty Gremillion. We wish 
them the best of luck in final 
competition December 9th. The 
sorority is also proud of 
Margaret Kovar's election to 
the Winter Ball Court. 

This week Vicky Stothart is 
Sigma Sigma Sigma's 
"member of the week." 
Pi Kappa Phi 

The brothers of Pi Kappa Phi 
were busy last week before 
leaving for Thanksgiving, 
turkey dinner and various other 
extracurricular activities. 

Brother Junior Nobles set up 
a hayride for the brothers and 
their dates in a definitely un- 
dersized truck which resulted in 
good times for everyone. On 
Monday night the brotherhood 
adjourned so that they could 
attend a pledge-active bonfire. 
Unlike Pi Kappa ski parties, no 
one was thrown in. 

The intramural cross country 
meet was a wide variety of 
Stic cess for the Pi Kapps Team 
with Ronnie Fontenat capturing 
first place. 

Work is progressing slowly 
but surely on the chapter house 
which was damaged by a fire 
last October. Some remodeling 
has been done so to allow the 
brothers a larger meeting 
room. With no more problems, 
work should be completed this 
week. 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 



Blackened; blistered forests 

don't jjet that way l>y 
thomsol vos. It takes a ilevil- 
niay-care attitude toward 
fire. Stick with Smokey. 
Only you can prevent 
forest lires. 




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Phone 352-8940 



KAPPA ALPHA 

Plans are now nearing 
completion for the annual 
Kappa Alpha Christmas party 
for the Natchitoches retarded 
Children. The party, which has 
been an annual event of Gamma 
Psi Chapter since its in- 
stallment, and serves an im- 
portant role on their activities 
calendar each year, is 
scheduled for Tuesday night, 
Dec. 15, at George L. Parks 
Elementary School. 

The program will include 
skits, a Christmas caroling, 
distribution of Christmas gifts 
to the children, and refresh- 
ments for guests and families. 
Special guests will include 
various Natchitoches 
dignitaries and city officials. 

The annual Christmas party 
is one of the two major service 
projects of the chapter each 
year. KA also sponsors an 
Easter Egg Hunt each spring 
for the underpriviledged 
children of the Natchitoches 
area. 

The pledge class will sponsor 
a refreshment booth on the 
river-front this weekend during 
the annual Christmas Festival. 
Proceeds will go towards 
financing the Christmas party, 
and other Chapter projects. 

The brothers will compete 
with Couyon "8" in an In- 
tramural Tug-of-War next 
week. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Delta Mu chapter of Sigma 
Kappa began preparing for 
NSU Christmas festivities by 
participation in the window 
painting contest and the annual 
Winter Ball. Sisters elected for 
the Winter Ball court were 
Debbie Hardaway, Norma 
Oliver, and Debbie Wallace. 

A ring ceremony was held 
Monday evening at the Sigma 
Kappa House. Congratulations 
were given to Sister Georgie 
Tuma on her engagement. 

Pledge final was given at the 
pledge meeting of November 24. 
A pledge meeting was also held 
Tuesday and the pledge project 
was at this time discussed. 



kappa sigma phi KappaPhi SelectsMembeu man 

ckerman 



Kappa Sigma's annual 
Christmas formal will be held 
tonight from 9-1 at the 
American Legion Club. The 
"Rockin Roderunners" from 
Shreveport will provide the 
entertainment for the semi- 
formal affair. 

Thursday, Dec. 10, the Sigs 
will have their annual Foun- 
der's Day Banquet com- 
memorating the United States 
founding in 1869. Various 
worthy speakers will be on hand 
for the dinner. 

A refreshment booth will be 
opened by the Sigs for 
tomorrow's Christmas light 
festival. We would like to thank 
Delta Zeta for their gift Monday 
night. 

THETA CHI 

After a joyous Thanksgiving 
the brothers of Theta Chi have 
returned and are looking for- 
ward to the various activities 
during December. With 
basketball season almost here 
we have been busy practicing 
and are looking forward to a 
successful season. 

A camp out has been planned 
this Friday night by the pledges 
while the actives are havin a 
blanket party. Other plans have 
been made for Christmas lights 
Saturday night. 

Recently the brother com- 
peted in the cross country race 
and finished rather well. 

This past week the D.S.W. 
Award went to Bobby Chaler 
and he wonders WHY! 



ALPHASIGMA ALPHA 

Alpha Sigma Alpha wishes 
the Demon basketball team the 
best of luck Friday night. 

Plans for the Christmas 
activities are now being made. 
We are having a Christmas 
party at the home of Mrs. Claire 
Green, our faculty advisor. The 
party is on Dec. 8. 



Fifty-one students at Nor- 
thwestern State University 
have been elected to mem- 
bership in Phi Kappa Phi, 
national honor society for 
academic excellence. 

Hal Townsend, Northwestern 
faculty member and president 
of Phi Kappa Phi, said initiation 
ceremonies for the new 
members will be conducted 
Dec. 16 in the Student Union at 
6:30 p.m. 

Dr. Bennie Barron, dean of 
the new College of Basic Studies 
at Northwestern, will serve as 
featured speaker for the 
initiation ceremonies. 

Election to D hi Kappa Phi is 
one of the highest academic 
honors which can be bestowed 
upon students at Northwestern. 

Seniors, graduate students 
and second-semester juniors in 
any field of study are eligible 
for membership in Phi Kappa 
Phi, which signifies the high 
scholastic attainment and good 
character of the college 
students selected. 

Second-semester juniors and 
seniors must have achieved an 
overall 3.3 grade average. 
Juniors must rank in the top 12 
percent of their class. Not more 
than 10 percent of the can- 
didates for graduation may be 
elected . 

Chosen to Phi Kappa mem- 
bership were Rachel M 



Buckley, Vinton; Ro£L and 
Campbell, Dunkirk, N.5^ r ' then < 
Sherry Capps, Tullos; Gii£ f the w 
Davis, Greenville, N.C. ; Ket^ respect 
Lloyd, Rhinehart; Eugene two a] 
Memtsas, Shirley Memts^pus at P 
Westwego; Merrill N^J vers ity E 

is Tur 



Mansura; Carol O' 
Flora; Samuel Leigh Per^gd as e 
Bunkie; Roberto SancL New Yorl 
Benavides, Tex.jBakulljgj. but stil 
Thakkar, Nadiad, India; Ak eS ident ( 
Wellner, Anacoco; Panwtors a 
Wright, Red Bay, Ala.; in Nei 
nestine Wroten, Haynesvffhis activ 
Margaret Andries, Matronal and 
Sewell, Many; Kathy Be^ps will 
Cathy Staten, Nancy Wejj sCU ssion 
Springhill; Sandra Dur^ty and 
Jonesboro; Bonnie Marfcn. Monda 
Donnie Martin, Ashla^ences auc 

Barbara Melcher, Sm He ^ 

Shaffer, Alexandria; WillP e s . ec 

Barker, Harvey Bennett, Bef* 53 .„ ™ 

Bruning, Christina Conine, 

Dunahoe, Sandra Hayw* 

John Hunter, Eddie Johiu About f ^ 

Ida Killough, Bonnie tavegPy * , 

Allen Posey, Georgene Pra! e stud ^ ni 

Carol Reinboldt, David RicF^'Pf , 

Beverly Robinson, Coni 08 "^ 6 

Rosalies, Sarah Savell, Naf s P onso ; 

Strohschein, Lola Walker, al* p , 

Natchitoches. """fTni 

ie studenl 

Lillian Belk, James Gibajjrrent Sau 
Norma Oliver, Anne Mfcarbook, P 
Owens, Carolyn RichardaMen and v 
Jackey Smith, Joyce Thoiublic rela 



son, all of Shreveport. 




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ad broadca 
ea have b€ 
meeting 
(Mr. Catk 
arch 17, ] 
iss., an 
liladelphu 
wspaper 
pe for th 
« emocrat. 
aduated 
ate Collegi 
iter of tl 
mes anc 
itor a 
iperintendi 
liss.) Ji 
ewspaper; 
ainst the I 
an. 

He first b< 
gan loca 
■ewspaper 
dlities ii 
i came a 
emphis (' 
)peal. He 
ie Baltirr 
27, and n 
t came t 
mes in Ji 
He was 
imes as a 
stter sent 
en publish 
erbert Ho< 
Comme: 
irved Mr. 
tvering tl 
wds. 

Mr. Catle 
taff of Tl 
onths b« 
erred to 
Ureau. H< 
Ureau in 
eluding 
orrespondi 
Drrespondi 
e became 
e ws corr 
'st, he co 
"vernmer 
'tional lif 
rtually e 
tion. 

■atledge m 
"n, where 
a roving 
ditor-in-ch 
_He returr 
'•mes in 
e wspap 
°rresp 
jsadquarte 
Pat same 
'uropean 
overed th 
"fierican 




Friday, December 4, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



It press Dinner 

>r Turner Catledge To Speak 



lavell, N 
Walker, 




[ate 
Jitoi 
ime 
Jito 



m an who grew up in 
erman and Philadelphia, 
jn; Roi^ * and became managing 
kirk, N.ffar then executive editor of 
lllos; Gin- { the world's largest and 
N.C. ; Ken^t re spected newspapers will 
rt; Eugeufcg two appearances on hhe 
y Memtjijjjpus at Northwestern State 
rrill Neyversity December 7. 
>1 O'Quijjjg ^ Turner Catledge, who 
eigh PerM^gd as executive editor of 
to SancLfjew York Times earner this 
c.jBakulkgji but still serves as a vice 
India; fy eS ident on the board of 
co; Panvgctors and maintains an 
y, Ala.jface in New York. 
Haynesvjfhis active member of the 
ies , Maiwjonal and international press 
Cathy Be^ps will hold an informal 
ancy Wei| sCU ssion with students, 
dra Durj^uity and administrators at 3 
mie Matfcn. Monday in the Arts and 
i, Ashlayences auditorium. 

«3 He will be principal speaker 
ria wfi the second annual Meet the 
>nnett ajess dinner beginning at 6 

* the student Union 

a Havw> Uroom - 

Idie John About 50 journalism students, 
• t Tjany °f whom serve on one of 
^ene V pS student P ublications - ^ 

S S^« ci P ate ta the event - 

VTn r Xatledge's visit to the campus 
1 sponsored by the NSU 
partment of Speech and 
lurnalism, in cooperation with 
ie student newspaper, the 
imes Gibsurrent Sauce, and the student 
Anne Mfcarbook, Potpourri. 
Richards Men and women of the press, 
Dyce Thoitblic relations, advertising 
ad broadcast news staffs in the 
ea have been invited to attend 

meeting. 
Mr. Catledge was born on 
(arch 17, 1901, in Ackerman, 
liss., and grew up in 
hiladelphia, Miss. He started 
-,- r ewspaper work at 14, setting 
pe for the weekly Nexhoba 
52-3353r ocra '* After being 
raduated from Mississippi 
late College in 1922, he became 
tor of the Tunica (Miss.) 
es and then managing 
itor and mechanical 
perintendent of the Tupelo 
4iss.) Journal. On both 
iwspapers he campaigned 
ainst the then strong Ku Klux 
an. 

He first began to attract more 
an local notice as a 
twspaperman of unusual 
lilities in 1924, when he 
rfcame a reporter on the 
lemphis (Term.) Commercial 
ppeal. He joined the staff of 
be Baltimore Sun in June, 
•27, and remained there until 
! came to The New York 
mes in July, 1929. 
He was employed by the 
imes as a direct result of a 
itter sent to Adolph S. Ochs, 
Kn publisher of The Times, by 
lerbert Hoover, then Secretary 
I Commerce, who had cb- 
Srved Mr. Catledge's work in 
Bering the 1927 Mississippi 
oods. 

Mr. Catledge was on the local 
taff of The Times for five 
Jonths before being tran- 
ferred to the Washington 
ureau. He remained in the 
fireau in various capacities, 
'eluding those of Capitol 
brrespondent and White House 
Respondent until 1936, when 
e became The Times chief 
ews correspondent. In this 
)st, he covered all phases of 
Pvernment, political and 
Mional life, and traveled in 
Otually every state of the 
toon. 

ktledge moved to The Chicago 
where he was successively 
P roving correspondent and 
oitor-in-chief. 

_He returned to The New York 
""es in May, 1943, as the 
e wspaper's national 
^respondent, with 
fadquarters in Washington. 
«at same year he went to the 
' Ur opean battle-fronts and 
overed the activities of the 
"^erican Red Cross for The 



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Times. In November, 1944, he 
accompanied the late publisher 
of The Times, Arthur Hays 
Sulzberger, on a long tour of the 
South Pacific. Since that time, 
he has traveled extensively in 
Europe, including Russia, and 
other parts of the world. 

Mr. Catledge became 
assistant managing editor of 
The Times in January, 1945; 
executive managing editor in 
January, 1951; and managing 
editor in December, 1951. He 
was executive editor of The 
Times from September, 1964, 
until June, 1968, when he 
became a vice president. 

In May, 1957, he scored a 
world reporting exclusive, an 
interview with Russian Premier 
Nikita S. Khrushchev in which 
the Premier urged a summit 
meeting of great-power leaders. 

Mr. Catledge has been a 
member of the American 
Society of Newspaper Editors 
since 1951, was elected to its 
board of directors in 1954 and 
served as president in 1960-61. 

He was also a member of the 
Pulitzer Prize Advisory 
Board; American Press In- 
stitute Advisory Board; 
Associated Press Managing 
Editors Association; and is a 
Fellow of Sigma Delta Chi. He 



has served on the board of 
trustees of Sarah Lawrence 
College. 

Mr. Catledge holds honorary 
degrees from Washington and 
Lee, Southwestern at Memphis, 
the University of Kentucky and 
Tulane University. His clubs 
are the National Press, 
Gridiron, Metropolitan 
(Washington), Century, The 
Players, Dutch Treat, Overseas 
Press Club, Silurians, The 
Creek (New York) and The 
Boston Club (New Orleans), 
New Orleans Country Club. 

Mr. Catledge in April, 1968, 
received the first Carr V. Van 
Anda Award of the Ohio 
University School of Jour- 
nalism, named for the 
managing editor of The Times 
who served from 1904 to 1932. 
The citation said Mr. Catledge 
had been "an innovator in news 
coverage and adherent to the 
finest standards of excellence in 
journalism," and had devised 
"new formats and new ap- 
proaches to the news and the 
public need for knowledge." 

He is the author, with Joseph 
W. Alsop Jr., of "The 168 Days," 
published in 1937, a study of 
President Roosevelt's un- 
successful effort to expand the 
Supreme Court. He is now a 
resident of New Orleans, where 
he is at work on a volume of 
memoirs of his career. 




W. 
State 



REGULAR COMMISSION — Captain Ted 
Prather, 26, class of 1966, Northwestern 
University of Louisiana has won a regular com- 
mission in the United States Army. On hand to extend 
their congratulations were (left) his wife, Rita J. 
Prather, '71 and Lieutenant Colonel Charles H. Ertell, 
Jr., '66. Captain Prather is now serving with the 
Army's Medical Service Corps at the Office of 
Civilian Health and Medical Program of the 
Uniformed Services in Denver, Colorado. The 
program (CHAMPUS) is a comprehensive hospital 
and medical health benefits program for dependents 
of active duty personnel, retired members entitled to 
retired, retainer, or equivalent pay, their dependents 
and dependents of deceased active duty and retired 
personnel. Lieutenant Colonel Ertell is Director of 
Public Affairs for OCHAMPUS. Captain Prather's 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Roy Prather reside at Rt. 
1, Box 14, Sarepta, Louisiana. 






ifsolung 



Turner Catledge 



GOING UP IN SMOKE 

Misty-eyed nostalgia and wry 
humor, Hollywood tinsel, 
cosmopolitan glamour, 
authenic Americana and high 
camp form an aromatic, heady 
blend under a book cover which 
imitates the old Lucky Strike 
flat fifties tin. The title, which 
reformed smokers and would- 
be non-smokers should par- 
ticularly appreciate: GOOD- 
BYE TO ALL THAT (McGraw- 
Hill, $6.95). 

"My generation was the last 
one to be directly influenced by 
the American past," muses 
Author Harris Lewine, fortyish. 
"Cigarettes were an integral 
part of our social life. It was a 
naive time when a cigarette was 
an indispensable, social adorn- 
ment—although some people 
were coughing in the '20s. It 
dressed up Marlene Dietrich 
and Greta Gar bo. It was also 
part of Bogey's toughness and 
no movie gangster would be 
caught dead without a dangling 
drag." 

An inveterate, heavy smoker, 
Lewine does not touch the stuff 
any more-most of the time, that 
is. He has broken the habit. Not, 
however, without a measure of 



heartbreak. Giving it all up - 
saying GOODBYE TO ALL 
THAT-was no mean un- 
dertaking. He records his 
feelings and afterthoughts in an 
outrageous parody of an in- 
timate diary which appears in 
strip form at the top of the more 
conventionally set pages. 

Some of the chapter headings 
provide a clue to the progress of 
the appealing, lighthearted but 
thoroughly documented text: 
"Smoking on the Continent", 
"Smoking Behind the Gazebo", 
"Smoke Gets in Your Eyes", 
"Smoking Permitted in the 
Balcony", "Smoke, Smoke, 
Smoke that Cigarette!" 



Constituent 
Membership 

Announced 

The Department of Sociology 
and Social Work at Nor- 
thwestern State University has 
been notified by the Council of 
Social Work Education that it 
has been accepted for con- 
stituent membership. 

Dr. Millard Bienvenu, head of 
the NSU department, said the 
department will be placed on 
the roster of constituent 
members of the Council on 
Social Work Education and 
listed in the next membership 
directory of undergraduate 
departments. Also, the 
university is now eligible to 
name a delegate to the council's 
House of Delegates. 

Bienvenu said the Council on 
Social Work Education is the 
accrediting body for un- 
dergraduate curriculums in 
social work in the United States. 
Northwestern is only the second 
institution of higher learning in 
Louisiana to qualify for 
membership. 

Northwestern 's Department 
of Sociology and Social Work 
underwent vast changes and 
made several academic ad- 
vancements in order to qualify, 
said Bienvenu. One im- 
provement was the establish- 
ment of a field experience 
program for seniors. 

"Membership in the Council 
on Social Work Education will 
play a paramount role in at- 
tracting students to Nor- 
thwestern," Binevenu stated. 
He said it would make the 
university more attractive to 
students planning careers in 
social work. 

He also pointed out that 
Northwestern 's prestige will be 
enhanced in other areas, 
resulting in better opportunities 
for stipends and other funds 
available for undergraduate 
education in social work. 

Bienvenu has a master's 
degree in social work from LSU. 
Before entering the field of 
education, he had extensive 
experience in child welfare, 
juvenile probation and parole, 
vocational rehabilitation, 
special education and 
psychiatric social work. 




SERVING AS JUDGES in the annual Miss Merry 
Christmas pageant in Sabine Parish recently were 
three Northwestern State University Demon 
Twirlers. They were (left to right) Kathleen 
Cleveland, Sandra Goudeau and Joanne Sullivan (far 
right) . Posing with them is the new Christmas queen, 
Miss Beverly Kay McDaniel of Many, who will grace 
the honor float in the annual Christmas Festival of 
Lights parade in downtown Many and flip the switch 
to illuminate the dramatic tableaux in Louisiana's 
forest gardens on Saturday, December 12. 



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Mary Moreno didn't wear safety belts 
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Page 6, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, December 4, 1970 





Coed of The Week 

SPIRITED COED - "Spirited" seems to best 
describe this week's Coed of the Week, Pat Gilmore. 
A cheerleader in her Sophomore year here, Pat loves 
to walk and sing and also has her own quiet moments 
as pictured here. Following the now popular ideal of 
someday getting to Australia, Pat would like to 
pursue a public relations position there. She calls her 
home Lake Charles and is currently majoring in 
sociology with a minor in P. E. (Pix by Chavez) 





Moods 
An 9 

Muses 




Cram, Cram Cram 



Ever Been Lost On Campus? 






Hp 




Hmmm ...10,18 27, 34— Think I Busted This Time! 



Oh Well ...There Goes My 'Muddy" 
Excuse For Missing Biology Next 
Week 





Choose Prudhomme Over This? Not A Ch 



ai 



NSU's W Boys Help Defeat Tulane 



Friday, December 4, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Page 7 



By Lynn Rollins 
Northwestern's "W" boys, 
Vernon Wilson and Marvin 
tfillett, combined for 48 points 
Wednesday night against 
■fulane and helped put a "W" in 
^6 win column as the Demons 
oU t shot the Green Wave 88-77. 

Wilson pumped home 27 
jjjarkers and Willett added 21 in 
the season opener for both 
squads. Ail-American John 
Sutter sliced the nets for a game 
31 for the home team 
re fouling out with 3:09 left 
the contest. 

Sx players, four from Tulane, 
ted by the way of fouls as 
officials halted play 56 
is. 

Northwestern took a quick 7-4 
ead in the opening minutes 
fore the Wave went ahead 15- 
1 with 13 minutes left in the 
-st half. But the Demons, 
hind Willett, Wilson and 
urmond Baptiste, came back 
hold a 39-37 advantage at 
ter mission. 

The Greenies came out 
-g to open the last half and 



quickly spurted to a 4741 lead 
with 16 minutes left. However 
the Demons rattled the bucket 
for three straight scores and 
knotted the game at 47 with 
15:03 remaining. 

From there Wilson started an 
offensive show that left the 
crowd gasping as he continually 
shot over the taller Wave and 
with 14 minutes left the Demons 
went ahead to stay 55-53. 

Northwestern, a seven point 
underdog, hustled the boards 
for a 42-37 advantage in 
rebounds. Willett snatched 13 
and Baptiste grabbed 11 to pace 
the Purple and White. 

The Demons, who will be 
home Monday against East 
Texas State, shot over 50 per 
cent from the field but could 
only cash in on 22 of 40 free 
tosses at the line. Tulane 
managed 43 per cent from the 
floor and 60 per cent at the 
charity stripe. 

Senior guard Johnny Janese 
added 16 points to give Nor- 
thwestern three men in double 
figures. 




Posey 
Lee 

Krajefska 
Ball 



Vernon Wilson 

Coach Tynes Hildebrand, 
obviously pleased with the 
performance, said after the 
victory, "I'm proud of the boys 
because they responded to the 
challenge of mixing it up with a 
bigger team. Wilson was fan- 
tastic and Willett and Janese 



Marvin Willett 

made some clutch buckets. 
Horner (Jesse) got into foul 
trouble but did a good job on 
defense as did Baptiste with his 
rebounding. The bench also 
came through when we needed 
it." 



Boxscore 




Horner 

Baptiste 

Wilson 

Janese 

Willett 



FGA 
5 
5 

16 
13 
20 



M 
1 
1 
7 
6 
5 

2 

1 

F 

5 

5 

4 

3 

3 





2 

3 



fteankly speaking 



3 

1 
2 

FTA 
2 
7 
9 
11 
8 

2 



R 
4 

11 
1 
2 

13 
4 
1 
4 
3 

TP 
7 
9 

27 
16 
21 
2 
2 
2 
2 




Ware, Edler, Hrapmann 
Earn Post-season Awards 



by Phil Frank 



LAYERS — These are the 1970-71 Demon basketball players. Front row: 
ontrow: Johnny Janese, Randy Veuleman, Randy Prather, Tynes Hildebrand 
'an Posey, Larry James, Mike Neely. Back row: Perry Ball, Thurmond 
aptiste, Jim Krajefska, Stanley Lee, Vernon Wilson, Jesse Horner, Eward 
Johnson, Errick Hunt, Marvin Willet. 




'mat wife m <w jAm$ to miM V 



vcaoxp. 



Fullback Richard Ware, 
safety Kenny Hrapmann and 
defensive tackle Walter Edler 
head this year's list of football 
award winners at Northwestern 
State University. 

In the annual Quarterback 
Club banquet held Monday 
night at First United Methodist 
Church, Ware was announced 
as the Demons' most valuable 
player for the 1970 season. 
Teammates voted him the 
honor. 

Head coach Glenn Gossett 
announced Hrapmann as 
winner of the Demon Award, 
which is presented to the player 
accumulating the highest 
overall performance grades, 
according to standards set by 
the coaching staff. 

Edler led NSU in tackles, 
revealed Gossett, and was 
selected by his teammates as 
one of four permanent captains. 
Ware, guard Leslie Robertson 
and quarterback Mike Pool 
shared that status. 

Ware, a senior from West 
Monroe who established a 
school record by rushing for 835 
yards this season, also received 
two other awards - scholastic 
and highest grade (offensive 
back). 

He shows a 3.25 cumulative in 
the field of business ad- 
ministration. He also won the 



scholastic award last year with 
a 3.15. Ware grades out at 90.4 in 
the film room. Last year he also 
led the backs in this category 
with 89.4. 

Robertson, a senior from 
Lake Charles LaGrange, won 
the knockdown award (blocking 
defenders to the ground). He 
was credited with 196, seven 
more than junior Bobby Kon- 
cak, last fall's winner. 

Baton Rouge Istrouma junior 
Gary McCrary repeated as 
highest grader in the offensive 
line. The quick center was 

credited with 81.6, an im- 
provement of six-tenths per 
cent over last year's mark. 
Robertson was runnerup with 
81.59. McCrary was second to 
Ware for the scholastic award 
with a 3.18 cumulative in 
business administration. 

Hrapmann graded 87.8 to lead 
the secondary in this category, 
and also produced a team- 
leading four interceptions. He's 
a junior from New Orleans Holy 
Cross. Freshman Travis Smith 
was runnerup with 82.2. 

Edler, a senior from New 
Orleans Warren Easton, was 
credited with 116 tackles, while 
linebacker Larry Gaudet was 
runnerup with 105. Junior end 
Greg Clark of Dallas (Tex). 
Woodrow Wilson was revealed 



as high grader in the defensive 
line (88 per cent), followed by 
Edler (83). Edler was also next 
in line for the Demon Award. 

Pool, a senior from Bossier 
Airline, was runnerup to Ware 
in the offensive backfield 
grading (87.5). 

Halfback Gil Gilson, a senior 
from Natchitoches, received a 
special award from the 
coaches. Freshmen redshirts 
John Kavanaugh and Gary 
Jordan earned the scout 
awards. 

Gossett also announced the 
list of letter men. There were 42 
on a team that finished 7-3 
overall and in second place in 
the Gulf States Conference. 

The complete list of numeral 
winners include: 

Seniors - split end Al Phillips, 
tackle Leonard Richardson, 
Robertson, Pool, halfback 
Tommy Wallis, Gilson, Ware, 
Edler, cornerback Ronnie 
Bagley and punter Larry Smith. 

Juniors - tight end Paul 
Zoller, tackle Don Miser, 
Koncak, McCrary, center 
Dennis Wilkinson, Clark, 
defensive tackle Craig Tripp, 
middle guard Alton Geisen- 
dorff, cornerback Paul Tacker, 
cornerback Bob Wattigny, 
Hrapmann and Gaudet. 



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Page 8, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, December 4, 1970 




MEMBERS OF THE CONTEMPORARY DANCE CLUB are shown rehearsing 
for the coming Christmas concert, scheduled fxSr tonight in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium. Members in this picture are (in the bottom row) Penni Coker 
Michelle duPont; (2nd row Karen Spain, Susie Wiggins, Sandra Roquemore' 
David Mayer; (3rd row) Peggy Landry, fclew Kohlerx, Beth Crane, Cindy 
Coker, Jeanne Whaley, Gloria James, and Liza Pilola. 

Dancers To Give Concert 
With Christmas As Theme 



By Dorothy Jarzabek 

The Contemporary Dancers 
will present their annual 
Christmas dance concert 
tonight, Dec. 4 at 8:00 p.m., in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium. 
Admission is free to students 
with presentation of a student 
I.D. 

The theme of the concert will 
be "The Christmas Legend." 
The concert will begin with a 
scene from the first Christmas 
night in Bethlehem, and then 
move into Christmas in the 
Middle Ages, Christmas today, 
a snow scene with old St. Nick 
and his helpers, and finally a 



portral of Christmas in Nat- 
chitoches. 

Members of the Con- 
temporary Dance Club are 
Cindy Coker, Penni Coker, Beth 
Crane Michelle duPont, Gloria 
James, Lllew Kohlerx, Peggy 
Landry, Liza Pilola, Sandra 
Roquemore, Karen Spain, 
Jeannie Whaley and Susie 
Wiggins. Their director is Dr. 
Colleen Nelken, Dept. of Health, 
Physical Education and 
Recreation, and their ac- 
companist is Joyce Towns. 

Special guests of the evening 
will be the NSU chamber choir 



and women's chorus under 
*Tommy Spigener, Miss Merry 
Christmas, Jennifer Kaufman, 
and Chairman of the Christmas 
Festival Committee, Elmer 
McBride. 

The Contemporary Dancers 
were organized 14 years ago in 
1956. The group's presentation 
of a Christmas concert has 
become a tradition on campus. 



Debators 

Prove 
Superior 

By Donnie Couvillion 

Northwestern State 
University's debate team 
participated in the 23rd South- 
west Texas State University 
Invitational Debate Tour- 
nament, held November 21 and 
22. Entries from NSU were in 
debate as well as individual 
events. 

In debate, Sally Graham, 
(Freshman) and Don 
Couvillion, (Junior) were un- 
defeated, winning four out of 
four rounds. Only 6 teams of 62 
entries were undefeated. Claire 
Moncrieve and Jim Beal, both 
Freshmen, won three of four 
rounds. Also participating in 
debate were Terry Monday, 
(Sophomore) and Jim Wagley, 
(Freshmen). 

Claire Moncrieve won a 
superior rating in after dinner 
speaking. Excellent awards 
were given to Mary Ellen 
Davis, Lynn Freeman, Sally 
Graham, and George Sewell in 

interpretation events. Don 
Couvillion was also given a 
superior in persuasive 
manuscript, as well as an ex- 
cellent in extemporaneous 
speaking. 

Other activities planned by 
the debate squad include 
hosting a team from the 
University of Oklahoma Dec. 7 
and 8 for exhibition debates on 
campus. The NSU debaters plan 

to attend tournaments in the 
Spring semester at the 
University of Oklahoma, Tulane 
University, Northwestern State, 
and national championships, at 
the University of Houston. 



Holy Cross Presents 
Marriage Conference 



Cotton Maid Queen 
Cotton Council Elects 



Memphis (Special) - A globe- 
circling fashion and good will 
journey awaits the 1971 Maid of 
Cotton who will be selected here 
December 30, the National 
Cotton Council announced 
today. 

Following a 21-city tour of the 
United States next spring, the 
new Maid will travel to the Far 
East late in May to begin a 
series of fashion shows and 
appearances in major cotton- 
importing countries. 

Her itinerary includes stops 
in Korea, Japan, Taiwan, Hong 
Kong, the Philippines, In- 
donesia, Thailand, and India. In 
July, she will visit several 
major cities in Europe before 
returning here for the 
presentation of a new 
automobile from Memphis 
District Ford dealers. 

Applications for the Maid of 
Cotton selection will be ac- 
cepted by the Council until 



midnight, December 1st. The 
selection is open to girls bet- 
ween 19 and 23 years of age who 
have never been married and 
who are at least five feet five 
inches tall. Candidates also 
must have been born in a cotton- 
producing state or have 
maintained continuous 
residence in the Cotton Belt 
since the age of seven or earlier. 

Finalists for the title will be 
chosen on the basis of ap- 
plications and photographs in a 
preliminary judging in early 
December. They will receive 
expense-paid trips to Memphis 
for two days of contest activities 
December 29-30, with the 
winner making her first official 
appearance at the Cotton Bowl 
Festival in Dallas on New 
Year's Day. 

Applications may be obtained 
from the Council at 1918 North 
Parkway, Memphis. 



Holy Cross Church will host a 
semi-annual Marriage 
Preparation Conference (Pre- 
Cana) next weekend, December 
12-13. The course is open to all 
Catholics and non-Catholics, 
and offers an intensive look into 
the possibilities and problems 
which face the young married 
couple. Directors of the con- 
ference are Mr. and Mrs. 
Wilfred Broussard. 

Various aspects of marriage 
will be presented by 
professionals in the field, and 
married couples will discuss the 
practical, everyday side of 
married life. Areas of interest 
to be discussed, and speakers, 
are as follows: Law and 
Marriage, Kenneth McCoy; 
Psychology of Man and Woman, 
Dean Dudley Fulton; Com- 
munications and Adjustment, 
Dr. Millard Bienvenu; Medical 
and Physiological, Dr. Joe 



Thomas; Family Economics, 
Mrs. Georgia Beasley; 
Religious and Sacramental, Fr. 
Jim Fahey; Practical Ex- 
perience of Marriage, by a 
panel of couples. 

Saturday's sessions will begin 
at 10:00 a.m. and last until 7:30 
p.m. On Sunday, sessions begin 
at 1:30 p.m. and the conference 
ends at 5:30 p.m. Fee for the 
conference will be $4.00 per 
couple. It is urged that both 

parties who are planning 
marriage attend the whole 
conference together, since both 
will then have more insight into 
what they plan. 

Another conference is 
planned for the spring, in late 
April, so those planning to 
marry before the spring should 
register at Holy Cross as soon 
as possible either in person or 
by telephone (352-2615) 



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pl Knights Excel 
In Drill Meet t 



AGRICULTURAL CLUB — Officers and executive 
council members of the newly formed agricultural 
club include, left to right bottom row, Allen Freeman, 
sophomore representative; Eddie Sullivan, senior 
representative; and Joe Chiles, vice-president. Top 
row includes Gary Young, reporter; Cathy Porter, 
freshman representative; Judy Porter, secretary; 
and Tommy Frye, president. 

Department Forms 
Agricultural Club 



The Agricultural Sciences 
department of Northwestern is 
pleased to announce the for- 
mation of an Agricultural Club. 
This club serves in the capacity 
of being both a professional and 
social organization. Mem- 
bership is composed mainly of 
people majoring in the 
agricultural sciences, but 
anyone who possess an interest 
in Agriculture may become a 
member. 

Being a newly formed 
organization, the club has 
sponsored activities such as an 
intercolligiate rodeo this 
semester and one is scheduled 
for the spring semester. Also 
the club plans to sponsor 
judging teams in the areas of 
livestock, meats, crops, soils, 
and horticulture. An in- 
tercollegiate rodeo team is 
chosen from the membership 
and participates in NIRA 
rodeo's in Louisiana and 
surrounding states. The club is 
active in interannual sports and 
other competition with campus 
student organizations. 

The social highlights of the 
club include fall and spring 
barbeque and dance and a 
spring banquet. A new addition 



to the Agricultural Sciences 
building is a coffee room and 
lounge which provide a place 
for relaxation and conversation 
between and after classes. 

On the professional side the 
club has various projects, in- 
cluding the concessions at 
N.S.U. football games, work 
days for campus and depart- 
ment, scholarship awards to 
deserving students, and con- 
tributions to the department, 
university, and community in 
terms of supplies, funds, and 
time. 

The newly elected officers of 
the Agriculture club include 
Tommy Frye President; Joe 
Chiles, Vice President; Judy 
Porter, Secretary; Gary Young, 
Reporter. The executive 
counsel includes Eddie 
Sutherland, Senior 
Representative; Robert 
Duncan, Junior Represen- 
tative; Allen Freeman, 
Sophomore Representative; 
Kathy Porter, Freshman 
Representative. Advisors to the 
club include Dr. Kirst, and Mr. 
Stevens. Consultants include 
Dr. Daughtrey Head of the 
Agriculture Department; Mr. 
Townsend, and Dr. Misuraca. 



A nationwide call for Border 
Patrol Agents to fill career 
positions in the Immigration 
and Naturalization Service, 
Department of Justice, has 
been issued by the U.S. Civil 
Service Commission. 

Written examinations will be 
given at locations convenient to 
competitors in January, April, 
July, and October for those 
whose applications are received 
by the second Tuesday of the 
preceding month. 

Because of the rigorous duties 
involved in the prevention of 
smuggling and illegal entry of 



aliens into the United States, 
candidates must meet high 
physical standards and must 
be at least 21 when appointed. 

Complete information on the 
duties to be performed, the 
standards to be met, and the 
application to be filed, are 
contained in Announcement No. 
WAM-911, which may be ob- 
tained from any Area Office of 

the Commission, major post 
offices, or from the U.S. Civil 
Service Commission, 
Washington, D.C. 20415. 



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& gravy J 

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Bv Garv Estess 

With a virtually untried, 
freshman laden team, the 
Northwestern Black Knights 

won a trophy and overall fourth 
place honors at the West Texas 
University Invitational Drill 
Meet. 

The Demon drill team, 
considered the last unit in the 
nation to throw rifles 

throughout their routine, 
performed for the final time, 
the routine which has produced 
four national marching titles, 

guest appearances on local, 
television as well as the Ed 
Sullivan Show and won 
numerous drill meets. 

Traveling over 800 miles in a 
single day and not sleeping for 
24 hours gave the freshman, as 

drill team adviser Major Bill 
Cone put it, invaluable ex- 
perience and a true meaning of 
what it takes to win. The former 

Black Knight said, "Nor- 
thwestern is potentially a 
greater drill team than ever 
before, with new talent and a 
new look the future is bright." 

The "new look" is an intricate 
routine involving machine-like 
movements and fewer throws at 
a fast cadence. 

Due to graduation and 
academic failures the Knights 
started the fall semester with 



only ten of the twenty men* 
that placed second in the] 
year's Cherry Blo^ 
Festival. 




The traditional rivalry 
ween NSU and Texas A4j|' 
top drill team in Ann 
continues this spring as 
groups prepare for na^ 
competition in WashingtcJ 
C. 



Ol>. L« 



As the first organizal 

bring national recognitii 

Northwestern, the 

Knights close out their 

decade of existance, the 

of their motto: Duty, ' 

Country continue to m <>$' eV f 1 eree | 

young men to strive l<$ & ° JL US 

cellance in the shadow off j a A 

three columns.. '■ rnbeTS . °f 

■cement a\ 



idents at 
ted by t 



FRATERNITY — SORORITY JEWEi 



Kved with v 
•tain room 
the night 
ch at Pr 
junction v 

JEWELRY IS ch T 




Female orb spiders that take 
LSD weave a different kind of 
web than spiders that take 
amphetamines or mescaline, 
says physician-pharmacist Dr. 
Peter Witt in the November 
SCIENCE DIGEST. The LSD 

web is small but regular, while 
the amphetamine and 
mescaline webs are small and 
irregular. Psilocybin produces 
a small, regular web, too. The 
most bizarre webs, small and 
highly erratic, are woven by 
spiders on barbituates. 




ampus : 
ies Lee s 
iting for tt 
frio surprise 
•ations in 
taken plac 

OFFICER GUAWp embersof 

ircement a 

took part 
idhomme 1 
drugs foui 
is searchi 
charges wi 
iowever, a : 
I found hide 
>ne of the b 
irs after t 



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of Fraternity — Sorority Jew 





When you know 
it's for keeps 



Happily, all your special moments together will be 
symbolized forever by your engagement and 
wedding rings. If the name, Keepsake is in the 
ring and on the tag, you are assured of fine quality 
and lasting satisfaction. The engagement 
diamond is flawless, of superb color, and precise 
cut. Your Keepsake Jeweler has a selection of 
many lovely styles. He's in the yellow 
pages under "Jewelers." 



, B VGayl< 
iJ Ph Nader 
ad er, will 
istern Dec. 
rather Coii ; 



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^ spc 



:d ent g 
Nation in c 
Distingui 
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Texas A&& 
i in 
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e for nati. 
Washingtot, 





urrent 




auce 




LIX No. 10 



Northwestern State University, Natchitoches Louisiana 



Friday, December 11, 1970 



organizatio 
recognitiot 
the 

out their 

ance, the 

: Duty, 

ue to 
strive f< 
shadow of 



spolice Greeted 
By Students 




By Mack 

idents at Prudhomme Hall, 
ted by the "Natchitoches 
!pevine," were waiting with 
of greeting and welcome 
Campus Security and 
bers of other law en- 
,ent agencies as they 



with warrants to search 
rooms at Prudhomme 
the night of Dec. 3. The 
ch at Prudhomme was in 
junction with a crackdown 
drugs conducted throughout 
itoches that night, 
pus Security Chief, 
Lee said the students 
ting for their arrival came 
|no surprise since off campus 
ations in the crackdown 
taken place an hour earlier. 

ER GUARf Iembers of Natchitoches law 
orcement agencies and Chief 
* ! took part in the search at 
udhomme Hall. There were 
drugs found in any of the 
searched that night and 
charges were filed, 
lowever, a small bag of weed 
p found hidden behind a toilet 
Hie of the bathrooms 12 to 14 
>rs after the search by a 



:er CHAW 

iilvsr X 

>w Gold 



aw Gold 
te Gold 




Green 

dormitory official. Chemical 
analysis confirmed the weed to 
be marijuana. 

"There will be a continued 
surveillance of the drug 
problem on campus," Chief Lee 
announced. Most of the in- 
formation obtained concerning 
drugs on campus comes from 
concerned students, according 
to Chief Lee. There have also 
been reports of marijuana 
smoking in the girl's dor- 
mitories, Chief Lee said, but he 
added that the information 
obtained was not conclusive 
enough to warrant an in- 
vestigation. 

Concerning the drug problem 
on campus Chief Lee com- 
mented that in the past much of 
what was believed to have been 
marijuana that has been seized 
by campus officials has turned 
out to be false products such as 
bay leaves and ground alfalfa. 
"From this information it 
appears that many people are 
being fooled into buying and 
using material that is not 
marijuana," said Chief Lee. 





Kay Mc Knight 
Lady of the Bracelet 



Officials Stir Audience 

At Showcase '70 Concert 




alph Nader 
To Appear 

December 14 



By Charles Herring 

The lights dimmed, and with 
electric hair and freaky clothes 
"A Group Called Smith" began 
the throbbing sounds of Nor- 
thwestern 's first hard rock 
concert. 

Unfortunately, "Smith," a 
mediocre group at best, failed 
to vary their beat. They fell into 
that monotonous rut that was so 
characteristic of the early 
immature stages of hard rock. 

Most of their songs, with a few 
exceptions, such as "Baby It's 
You," sounded like carbon 
copies of each other. 

This was due to a dull 
drummer, a boring guitarist, 
who played without feeling or 
variation, a mediocre organist, 
and a stale choice of songs. 
"Smith" is a late comer to the 
underground circuit. They lag 
far behind the more mature 



hard rock or underground 
groups, such as "King 
Crimson" or "The Who." 

Vocalist Barbra Robinson 
was the only outstanding 
member of the group. She had a 
tough, harsh, Janis Joplin-type 
voice. 

She put so much feeling into 
"Baby It's You" that one could 
actually feel the song. 

Even the haunting lines "take 
me back to my beginning, to the 
place where I should be," 
sounded even more haunting 
when she sang them. 

If the group failed to stir the 
audience, the officials who 
warned the students not to 
dance did. 

Full of energy, or perhaps a 
coke or two, and bored by the 
music, some students were not 
about to be told what not to do, 
especially when they had not 
yet done anything. 



By Gayle Palmer 

"Ph Nader, the consumer 
f° er > will speak at Nor- 
wtern De c . 14., at 7:30 p.m. 
ather Coliseum. 



/vill be 
i 

he 

quality 



*der 



w sponsored by the 



ecise 
of 



* e nt Government 
nation in cooperation with 
distinguished Lecture 
^mmittee. His topic will 
i "^onmental Hazards - 
i~edi and Man- 

, ed " A question and 
session will follow his 

'"SS. 

wfk first made headlines in 
^ his book Unsafe at Any 
"I sat o ^ hicn charged the auto 
%1<3^k* with failing to 

ID RIN °bd , Vehicle safety. His 
J? e led to the passage of the 

"hue c Act - 

WED Dili- hf^ watchin g Detroit, 
and weddi'V as become involved in 
,in the consul issues. Among 
are baby foods, 
"ates, DDT, excessively 

ors °th d ° gS ' ^e 311 fish - 

se ft f v tip over - and the 

ider c rays - 

'om n ° W also involved in 
ental hazards such as 



and 



N.Y. 



4 



water pollution. 



"Pollution is another national 
crime," he states. "There is 
something fundamentally 
wrong when the same govern- 
ment that allocates $200 million 
to subsidize supersonic flights, 
metes out $46 million to protect 
the health of the nation. It is a 
great folly not to allocate 
resources and money to combat 
pollution of air, water and soil." 

Nader works 16 to 20 hours a 
day and often seven days a 
week on his crusades. He 
graduated from Princeton 
magma cum laude and won a 
Phi Beta Kappa key. He later 
attended Harvard. 

The appearance of Nader is 
the second of five programs 
scheduled this year by the 
Distinguished Lecture Series. 
The first program was held last 
month with Dr. William Haag of 
LSU as speaker. 

Speakers scheduled for future 
months include noted 
Newsweek columnist Stewart 
Alsop, Republican Senator 
Mark Hatfield of Oregon, and 
Dr. William A. Owens, author 
and professor at Columbia 
University. 



Debators Defeat 
Oklahoma Team 



By Melon! O'Banion 

Northwestern State 
University's debate team was 
the host of a debate with 
University of Oklahoma's 
debate team on Dec. 7-8, 1970. 

NSU's Donnie Couvillion, a 
junior from Alexandria, and 
Sally Graham, a freshman from 
Alexandria were on the 
negative side opposed to 
University of Oklahoma's Ken 
Margovlis and Rick Slemacher. 

Topic of the debate was 
resolved: The Women's 
Liberation Movement is Good 
for You. 

The debate was held in the 
Fine Arts' Little Theater. One 
hundred Speech 101 students 
and campus instructors at- 
tended the debate. 

Each person in the audience 
was given a change of opinion 
ballot. 



Northwestern won 130 to 
Oklahoma's 47 

The debate lasted one hour. 
Each debator spoke twice, first 
ten minutes then five minutes 
on the topic. 

Both teams plan a reciprocal 
debate at the University of 
Oklahoma's invitational debate 
tournament. The topic will be 
Pollution and Population. 

Oklahoma's debate team was 
under the supervision of Dr. 
Paul Barefield. NSU's debate 
team is under the direction of 
Mr. Ray Schexnider. 

Donnie Couvillion, Sally 
Graham, Jim Beal, and Claire 
Moncroieve will attend the 
debate tournament in 
Oklahoma in February, 1971. 

NSU will hold an off topic 
debate tournament with the 
general topic "Militarism in 
American Society" March 4-7, 
1971. 



A group of about 100 students 
began dancing around the 
bandstand. They sat down only 
after officials threatened to stop 
the concert. 

' 'We were not forced to cut the 
concert short," a member of the 
group said in an interview after 
the concert. "This was a very 
receptive crowd," he added. 

"I couldn't compare the 
concert tonight with other 
concerts because each one is a 
different trip," another 
member said. 

The band contained no 
members of the original group 
which gained fame by making 
"Baby It's You" a national hit. 

"Members left and members 
joined until we finally had a new 
group," one member explained. 

Despite their lack of talent, 
"A Group Called Smith" did 
give some badly needed balance 
to a so far bubble gum and 
"Lettermen" oriented 
"Showcase 70." 

Comedian George McKelvey 
preceededthe "Smith." Despite 
hecklers, he kept his cool and 
was funny at times. McKelvey 
will have his own syndicated 
r.V. talk show beginning next 
year. 

"The hecklers were very loud 
and very irritating," McKelvey 
said after the show. "They were 
one reason the show didn't get 
off the ground." 

"Too bad the people couldn't 
dance," said McKelvey. "Rock 
concerts should be open for 
dancing." 

Because of possible damage 
to the gym floor, students are 
not allowed to dance at con- 
certs, a campus official ex- 
plained. 

"Your administration seems 
to be uptight," the comedian 
said. "But we are used to 
conservative administrations," 
he added. "The larger, more 
liberal campuses don't have 
rock concerts anymore, they 
are too busy having riots." 



Mc Knight Captures 

'Bracelet' Contest 



Sophomore Kay McKnight 
was crowned 1971 Lady of the 
Bracelet in front of a capacity 
crowd in the annual Lady of the 
Bracelet Pageant Wednesday in 
the Fine Arts Auditorium. 
Moments after receiving her 
title, the brown-eyed beauty 
commented as to her feelings at 
this time: "I am shocked. I do 
not feel like I am standing up 
here; it must be a dream." 

Graciously giving up her 
crown was 1970 Lady of the 
Bracelet Bonnie Martin. In her 
farewell address, she used the 
theme of the pageant, "You've 
Come a Long Way Lady" to 
express her feelings about her 
reign. She stated: "I have truly 
come a long way. During this 
year I have met so many 
wonderful people and have 
made lasting friendships. I now 
wish to share my once in a 
lifetime experience." 

First runner-up to the Lady of 
the Bracelet was Sophomore 
Pat Finley, Alexandria. She will 
represent NSU in the Holiday in 
Dixie Pageant, and Kay 
McKnight will compete in the 
Miss Louisiana contest. 

Susan Boswell, Natchitoches; 
Ginger McGee, Bossier City; 
and Brenda Collins, Pineville 
were the remaining members of 
the top five contestants where 
they placed as second, third, 
and fourth runners-up 
respectively. 

Three other trophies were 
also awarded. Voted on by the 
girls themselves, Kay 
McKnight received the "Miss 
Congeniality" award. She is the 
girl that her fellow contestants 
thought was the most congenial 
during the competition. 

Senior Billie Jones received 
the talent trophy. In talent 
competition, she sang a song 
which she had written and also 
accompanied it with a banjo. 



Senior Gayle Harvey gained top 
honors in swimsuit competition. 

The visiting queens, Carol 
Almand, Cynthia Riser, Debbie 
Wester, and Mary Stewart then 
performed a rendition to "A 
Time for Living." The last of 
the modern dance numbers was 
presented by the Made- 
moiselles. Cynthia Riser 
accompanied their modern 
dance routine to the tune of 
"Thoroughly Modern Millie." 

Other special entertainment 
was given by Carol Almand, 
Miss Louisiana, who sang a 
medley of songs from the 
Broadway musical 
"Oklahoma." 

The highlight of the evenings 
special entertainment was 
presented by Roxie Carriere, 
one of the top 20 finalists. She 
provided a live interpretation in 
song of Harper Valley's PTA. 

Master of Ceremonies for the 
pageant was Bob Griffin, KSLA 
- Television in Shreveport. He 
gave the audience a variety of 
"Bob and His Buddies" jokes to 
make the contest "smooth." 

In the personality interview, 
when the new Lady of the 
Bracelet, Kay McKnight, was 
asked what she would do in her 
reign if she were elected Miss 
Louisiana, she replied: "I 
would meet as many people as I 
possibly could, and I would try 
to make the state as proud of me 
as I am of it." In talent com- 
petition, she gave a dramatic 
reading from "Gone With the 
Wind." 

Special entertainment for the 
evening was provided by a 
variety of groups. The Joan 
Kathey Dancers of Leesville 
filled the first break with a 
modern dance number called 
"Like Wow." 

From a field of 151 
nominations, 43 contestants 
participated in the first round of 



preliminaries which was held 
November 21. The top 20 girls 
were then picked and competed 
in the second round of 
preliminaries on the afternoon 
of December 9. Other members 
of the top ten which were chosen 
at this time were Debbie Jones, 
Alexandria; Gayle Harvey, 
Leesville; Ellen Sullivan, 
Cotton Valley; Debbie 
Couvillion, Kaplan; and Billie 
Jones, DeRidder. 

The final competition was 
held at the pageant on the 
evening of December 9. The 
entire competition of the Lady 
of the Bracelet was presented 
by the Student Union Governing 
Board. The pageant was under 
the direction of Garland Riddle, 
executive director, and Danny 
Seymour, assistant director. 

During the course of the 
pageant, the top ten beauties 
were judged on swimsuit, 
talent, evening gown, and 
personality competition. The 
proceedings were run by Miss 
America rules. 

Judges for the affair were; 
Jim Dimos, director of Miss 
Louisiana Pageant, Monroe; 
Curtis Rape, choreographer of 
Miss Louisiana Pageant, 
Monroe; Judy Fletcher Leary, 
1960 Miss Louisiana, Alexan- 
dria; Marilyn Stevens, director 
of Stevens Academy of Dance, 
Leesville; and Vivian Rogers, 
director of Miss Holiday in 
Dixie, Shreveport. 



Dancers Give Yule Program 



The Contemporary Dancers 
will present a dance program at 
a Christmas Assembly at 11:00 
a.m., December 16, in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium. All classes 
will be dismissed. 

The Contemporary Dancers 
will do four numbers. The 
skaters are Peggy Landry and 
Lllew Kohler; the chipmunks 
are Michelle duPont, Karen 



Spain and Penni Coker; Santa's 
helpers are Sandra Roquemore 
and Liza Pilola, and Santa 
Claus portrayed by Julian Foy. 

President Kilpatrick will 
address the students and will 
present Mr. and Miss NSU. 

Mr. Schexnider of the Speech 
and Journalism Department 
will read Truman Capoti's, "A 
Christmas Carol." 



>oooooooooooooo^poooooooooooo 

Potpourri Pictures will be ^ 



| on sale in room 439 of The 
jArts and Sciences bldg. 
) Monday, Wednesday, and 
|Friday afternoons and 
[Tuesday and Thursday 
>mornings (Includes 
) Retakes) O 

$0000000000000000000 



All women students, faculty, 
2 and the children of the 
O Acuity are invited to come to 

§the AWS Christmas party, 
Saturday, Dec. 13th, at 3:30 
8 p.m. 



Delta Zeta 
Places First 
In Contest 

Delta Zeta Sorority took first 
place honors in the annual 
Christmas Painting Contest 
which was sponsored by the 
Student Union. 

Sigma Sigma Sigma Sorority 
and Sigma Kappa Sorority, both 
having themes concerning 
peace and war, won second and 
third places respectively. 
Trophies were presented at the 
intermission of the "Smith" 
concert on December 5. Debbie 
Davis, chairman of the Fine 
Arts Committee of the Student 
Union, gave these awards. 

The field of twelve entries 
were judged on originality, use 
of color, neatness, and appeal. 
The emphasis of the judging 
was placed on originality. Five 
judges for the event were 
selected from townspeople and 
faculty members. 

A variety of themes were used 
by the participants, but overall, 
the concern for world problems 
was expressed in each window. 
The winning window of Delta 
Zeta used "The Gift of Love is 
Unending" as its theme. 




' Ifcii lira ' - 



SERENITY — Pleas for peace and tranquility were common themes in this 
year s Student Union window paintings. They also aid in creating the welcomed 
atmosphere of serenity on a night such as this. 



Page 2, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, December 11, 1970 



John S* Knight's Notebook 

America Drowning 
In Her Own Greed 



As I See It 



By John S. Knight 
Detroit Free Press 
Nov. 29, 1970 

Thanksgiving Day has come 
and gone with traditional ob- 
servance of its religious and 
feastful customs. 

Yet the day appointed to 
express thanks for divine 
goodness has lost much of its 
meaning in recent years, as a 
nation engulfed in selfishness 
and greed is draining its 
national character. 

There is no thought of 
sacrifice and but little con- 
sideration given to what is right 
or wrong - only to personal 
gains and self-aggrandizement. 

This is an age when men seek 
to destroy one another and by 
means as devious as any ever 
devised by the Oriental mind. 

Every stabilizing force is 
under attack, whether it be the 
schools, the churches, or even 
the fabric of government itself. 

This is an age of cynicism, in 
which morality and fair dealing 
are being overwhelmed by 
economic forces which, in their 
quest for power, successfully 
defy and turn back the weaker 
elements of our society. 

Partisan considerations 
override calm judgments; 
outrageous changes are brought 
against men in public life with 
reputations for probity; ob- 
servance of the law is not only 
demeaned, but its upholders are 
scorned in the most derogatory 
manner. 

The scholarly debates of 
another day have become mere 
exercises in abuse and in- 
vective, as witness the recent 
bitter exchange between former 
Attorney General Ramsay 
Clark and FBI Director J. 
Edgar Hoover. 

Statesmanship is all but a lost 
art, as pandering politicians 



move and maneuver for ap- 
proval of pressure groups and 
special interests. 

The Nixon administration is 
roundly criticized for not 
bringing peace to the Mideast. 
Yet the critics choose to ignore 
the fact that it was the quiet 
diplomacy of Secretary of State 
William P. Rogers which led to 
a cease-fire in that area and the 
basis for discussions between 
Isreal and the Arab world. 

There are those who would 
write a new Constitution for the 
United States, providing even 
more power for the central 
government than it possesses 
today. 

Yet the Constitution, 
universally recognized as the 
greatest document for the 
government of free men, has 
been amended 25 times, in- 
cluding the Bill of Rights, to 
provide for changing times and 
needs. 

The AFL— CIO, reflecting the 
cynicism of President George 
Meany, charges that the Nixon 
administration's economic 
game plan "is an abysmal 
failure." 

While I would concede that 
the President has not dealt with 
our economic ills in forthright 
fashion, it is appropriate to ask 
Mr. Meany why he feels Big 
Labor is without blame. 

The inflationary effect of the 
wage-cost push is undeniable, 
as witness the recent UAW 
settlement with General Motors 



During the past several 
weeks, students have made me 
aware of incidents in which 
Northwestern students have 
been severely maligned by our 
local law enforcement officers. 
Oddly enough, that 
harrassment has come from 
personnel other than our own 
campus security force or the 
Natchitoches Police. 

Instead, some students have 
been given a hard time by other 
watchdogs of justice, the Parish 
Sheriff's deputies, and the Civil 
Defense officers (members of 
NYPD, or the Natchitoches 
Yokel Police Department). Who 
these civil officers are supposed 
to defend somehow escapes me, 
particularly after hearing of 
some of their recent actions. 

For instance, a student at one 
of the local high school football 
games (held in Demon 
Stadium) was reportedly 
standing with one foot on the 
sidewalk and the other on the 
grass next to it, outside the 
fence. A rule unilaterally 
handed down by some august 
group of city officials dictated 
that people - including NSU 
students - were not to stand on 
the grass within 30 or so feet of 
the fence. 

Although the student could 
not be arrested for that par- 
ticular charge, the CD officer 
grabbed a chance to nab him 
"for disobeying an officer." 
There are at least two fallacies 
in that charge: first, it seems 
that (according to the student) 
he was never told to remove his 



and an immediate average foot from the grass; and second, 
boost of $24 in passenger car ' 
prices. 

Labor's excessive demands, 
with no corresponding rise in 
productivity, spell failure for 



the title "officer" is a little 
questionable, especially in this 
case. 

At any rate, when the student 
learned of the charge, he 



thousands of smaller firms reportedly said, "Damn, I only 
which cannot meet the com- had one foot on the grass!" Any 
petition of the giants of industry rookie cop, professional or part 
and maintain profitability. time, knows that the first word 



By David Precht 

is unequivocably a profanity 
(nasty word), and thereby 
warrants arrest for using "vile 
and profane language to an 
officer. This the officer did, and 
the student's bond was set for 
$40 for the two charges. 

In other incidents NSU 
students have been hauled down 
to the city jail, without having 
been informed of their rights, 
without being allowed a phone 
call before incarceration, and 
being taken in on questionable, 
if not ridiculous, charges. 

Situations such as these in- 
dicate a very definite need for 
legal assistance for out 
students. This assistance would 
come in the form of counseling 
for students on matters of due 
process and other rights af- 
forded those suspected of 
committing violations of laws. 

The first student mentioned 
should probably not have had to 
forfeit his bond. And in the 
latter instances, their cases 
have not come up in court, and 
anything further said here 
about them may tend to jeor- 
padize any proceedings. 

The point being made here is 
that students need and desire 
professional legal assistance. 
This proposal was discussed at 
the Student Body Presidents' 
Conference held here Monday, 
and a resolution to that effect 
was presented to the Deans of 
Louisiana schools at a joint 
meeting, requesting help in this 
endeavor. 

The topic has also been 
hashed around throughout the 
state in student government 
meetings and conferences, and 
will probably be dealt with 
shortly. But we, as the Student 
Government Association, must 
seek to provide some sort of aid 
for our students in the mean- 
time. And we are. 



For Smith Concert 



Explanations Offered 



By David Navarre 

What we had Saturday, Dec. 5 
at the Smith concert was truly a 
failure to communicate. There 
were many happenings and no 
explanations what so ever were 
offered to the audience. Hence, 
the response of the audience 
late in the concert was one 
based on purely what "seemed" 
to be happening. This I feel was 
the reason it ended the way it 
did. It was no more one in- 
dividual's fault than the other. 
Instead of explanation and 
resolution there was reaction 
and revolt. The entire incident 
centered around misin- 
terpretation and reaction. Not 
to rules, but rather to the 
reasons behind them, which I 
found later to be quite valid if 
they had only been explained. 

1. The concert was late 
because of the rain and the 
traffic downtown. A little extra 
time was allotted to those who 
may have been held back but 
wanted to see and had as much 
right to the concert in its en- 
tirety. 

2. There were two complaints 
from the audience about 
heckling and it was narrowed 
down to section T. Mr. Wilson 
made no specific charges 
against certain people, but 
addressed the entire section 
with a threat of expulsion from 
the concert if it didn't cease. 
Being in that section myself I 
didn't hear any extraneous 
noise. We did catch and respond 
to a number of lines eluding the 
general audience which we 
thought were quite funny. 

3. After about one half of the 
concert, a good one third of the 
audience had decided it wasn't 
their scene. Those remaining 
constituted a rather sincere 
audience there for the music of 
rare form for NSU. 

4. Mr. Wilson, along with an 
aide, was more or less in charge 




SfLetterTtoThe Editor! 



Dear editor, 

The administration 
specifically points out 
regulations prohibiting 
firearms on campus. That 
makes it illegal, right? Web- 
ster's New World Dictionary 
defines illegal as: "prohibited 
by law; against the law." 

But it is not unusual (and 
quiet common, in fact) to see 
men students lugging a rifle or 
shotgun across their shoulder - 
on campus! No uniform is a 
valid excuse for possessing 
firearms. They kill, whether 
one wears a uniform or a bikini. 

I have often seen our hard- 
working, law abiding Campus 
Security in the presence of 
students possessing firearms, 
and no attempt was made to 



enforce the law. Our policemen, 
who are here to protect all of us, 
will hunt, follow, track down, 
and investigate for weeks and 
months in hopes to apprehend 
someone possessing that "killer 
weed" - marijuana, so that 
they will "save his life from 
corruption, and save his mind 
from deterioration." 

But for some reason, they 
refuse to enforce the law 
prohibiting firearms, which are 
more deadly and dangerous 
than any given amount of 
marijuana. 

If we must abide by the laws, 
we should and must be con- 
sistent - abide by all of them. 
The laws are for everyone, even 
the people we dislike. 

Very sincerely, 
BillKaram 



(Copied from the Detroit Free Press, John S. Knight's Notebook, Nov. 29, 1970.) 



THE CURRENT SAUCE 

The Current Sauce is the official publication of the student 
body of Northwestern State University, Natchitoches, La. It 
is entered as second class matter at the Natchitoches Post 
Office under the act of March 3, 1879. It is published weekly, 
except during holidays and test weeks, by the Student Body 
of Northwestern State University of Louisiana. Subscriptions 
are $3 per year, payable in advance. Phones are 357-5456, 
editorial and 357-6874, advertising. 



Editorials reflect only the opinions of members of the staff. 
They do not reflect the opinions of the student body or the 
administration and faculty of the college. 



Bessie Brock 


Editor 


Niva Chavez 


News Editor 


Bubba Maddox 


Business Manager 


Gene McArdle 


Ass't Business Manager 


Scott Thompson 


Campus Editor 


Kristie Roach 


Features Editor 


Lynn Rollins 


Sports Editor 


David Miller 


Ass't Sports Editor 


Skipper Young 


Sports Reporter 


Ronnie McBride 


Student Photographers 


Lester Fife 


In Division of 


Don Gomez 


Informational Services 


Pete Piazza 




John Haag 




Tom Gresham 


Columnist 


Manuel Chavez 


Photographer 


Carl Silverstein 


Editorial Ass't 


Lenette Thornsberry 


Reporter 


Meloni O'Banion 


Reporter 


Dorothy Jarzabek 


Reporter 


Fi ank Presson 


Advisor 



The labor negotiator can 
dismiss this view by asserting, 
"Well, that's your problem," 
but when the jobs are gone, 
everybody has a part of the 
problem. 

And as we speak of 
Thanksgiving, few thanks are 
due the professional reformers 
who would regulate our daily 
lives. 

I speak not of those dedicated 
people who are properly at- 
tacking the curse of pollution, 
impure foods, and drug abuse, 
nor of the conservationists who 
are attempting to preserve 
what is left of nature's heritage. 

But a man grows weary of 
being lectured, "Mustn't do 
this, mustn't do that," and of 
attempts by Women's Lib to 
crash the men's bar as if that 
act alone would somehow help 
to bolster a basic feminine state 
of insecurity. 

Other than some temporary 
stimulation on Thanksgiving 
Day from a draft or two of 
unreformed bourbon, there 
really wasn't much to cheer 
about. 

Even the editorial writers 
who specialize in reminding us 
of our blessings on 
Thanksgiving Day seemed less 
certain of their conclusions this 
year. 

Here and there could be found 
a few weak chirps of optimism, 
but the old man seeking sur- 
cease from his troubles turned 
instead to the racing form and 
watched the football game on 
TV. 

No, Thanksgiving Day wasn't 
the same as he remembered it 
in grandma's time. 

But then, what is? 




December 7, 1970 
The Student Government 
Association of Northwestern 
State University met on 
December 7, 1970 at 5:00 P.M. in 
the Student Government 
Conference Room. Precht 
called the meeting to order. 
Thrash led the group in prayer 
followed by the Pledge of 
Allegiance led by Rollins. 
Secretary called the roll, absent 
were Wing, Hading, 
Prestenback, Jones, and 
Nicosia. Jeanne Hebert moved 
that we despense with the 
reading of the minutes. 
Seconded by Broussard. Motion 
carried. 

Jeanne Hebert moved to 
appropriate necessary funds to 
send Precht to the Louisiana 
Association of Student Body 
Presidents (LASBP) Con- 
vention in Baton Rouge. 
Seconded by Rushing. Motion 
carried. 

Val Marmillion, President of 
Student Union Governing 
Board, presented the Fall 1970 
Student Union Program budget. 
Each SGA member was given a 



By Ronnie Wilkinson 

One last comment on the 
band: a relatively simple and 
small amount of investigation 
would have uncovered the fact 
that I, at no time, have ever 
accused the NSU band of 
"stomping all over the football 
field all week." 

A little research of the nature 
advocated by some of my critics 
in the "Letters to the Editor" 
column in last week's paper 
would have shown that the 
above allegation was made on 



copy and a question and answer 
period followed. Rollins moved 
to accept the 1970 Fall semester 
S.U. Budget as presented. 
Seconded by Broussard. Motion 
carried. 

Donnie Couvillion presented a 
resolution made by USL per- 
taining to the culmination of 
mandatory commencement 
attendance for graduates. 
O'Quin moved to refer LISL's 
resolution to the Academic and 
Professional Standards Com- 
mittee. Seconded by Thrash. 
Motion carried. 

The following Standing 
Committee reports were given : 
AMS, AWS - Killen reported 
that the Women's Regulations 
issue will be given to the 
Student Welfare Committee for 
research and discussion. Also, a 
Student Services Committee 
report was given. 

Rollins moved that the 
meeting be adjourned. 
Seconded by Jeanne Hebert. 
Motion carried. Meeting was 
adjourned. 

Respectfully submitted, 



of the show. This genUeman too 
is more or less responsible for 
the coffee-house on campus. He 
is a victim of circumstance in 
many instances and deserves 
both our respect and support. 

5. Two attempts were made 
by some to sit down in front of 
the band stand. Asked to move 
they obeyed. No reason was 
given until later, and it is quite 
valid-fire regulations state that 
there must be clear accessable 
fire lanes in case of emergency. 

6. No dancing. The reason 
behind this is good also-$4000. 
That is what it cost last time to 
refinish the floor after a dance 
there. I'd rather apply that to a 
band than a floor any day. 
Together with this there aren't 
enough men available for crowd 
control and there is always a 
possibility of needing it. They 
did last time. The possibility of 
taking the floor up is feasible 
after basketball season. The 
band had been told of not 
mentioning dancing-still they 
did- the reaction was to 
authority and not to reason. 
However, the first couple to 
dance was not a "long-haired" 
dissident, sad to say. That 
honor belongs to a fraternity 
gentleman and his date. I don't 
even recall seeing any "long 
hairs" on the floor dancing. 

7. As for big names-these 
involve big prices. We don't 
have that kind of money nor do 
we all share the same tastes. 
Mr. Wilson has to sweat out the 
possibility of a cancellation. 
That too can happen. Look at 
Grand Funk in Shreveport. I 
was, as many, a victim of that 
and once was enough. B.J. 
Thomas cancelled for this, he 
was the original performer until 
unforseen circumstances arose. 

8. Mr. Wilson is available in 
his office if you have any 
questions. He told me he would 
level with us. Only by talking to 
him will we see. 

9. The concert didn't have to 
end as early as it did, according 
to Mr. Wilson and his aide, 
Ricky Howard. As I mentioned 
earlier, the fault lies in many 
laps. Mr. Howard "talked" to 
me Monday morning and with 
little tact told me, "Tell all Your 
friends that the next time 
something like that happens..." 
(you can take it from there). I 
made certain that there was a 
witness for the entire con- 
versation. It was very in- 
teresting. 

Frankly, I seriously doubt 
there will be next time. I get the 
feeling that the Iron Hand of 
some controlling force is going 
to lean on many in the coming 
weeks with fantastic repressive 
results. Repression is not the 
answer, cooperation is. I can 
say that the future will find 
more sincere, open-minded, and 
active individuals representing 
the interests of the majority of 
the student body in Showcase 
'70. If action now is repressive, 
physically or administratively, 
then the response will be far 
from cooperative. 

I beseech the student body as 
well as the aciministration to 
please cooperate with one 
another. Unify toward a 
common good and by all means 
keep communications open, 
viable, and effective. 

ooooooooooo< 

Graduating seniors who 
plan to work for graduate 
degrees and who are 
members of Phi Eta Sigma, 
Freshman Honor Society, 
should get in touch with the 
Faculty Adviser Dr. Donald 
M. Rawson in (room, 
building) 301 Arts & 
Sciences. 

National Phi Eta Sigma 
Fraternity offers ten $300 
scholarships each year on 
the basis of the student's 
scholastic record, evidence 
of creative ability, evidence 
of financial need, promise of 
success in chosen field, and 
personal characteristics. 

National deadline for < 
submitting applications is 



For What It's Worth 

By Bessie 

The SGA must be congratulated for approvin, 
another scholarship for the Current Sauce ail 
two more scholarships for the Potpourri. Th, 
scholarships are needed and are ereatlv a* 
predated. J p 



With a unanimous recommendation from tfo 
Publications Committee, it still took the SGA tyj 
meetings to approve the scholarships. Th« 
finally came through Monday, Nov. 30, aftej 
tabling the motion at a previous meeting, muefl 
discussion, bogging down in the technicalities 
correct parlimentary procedure, trying to refu 
the motion to various committees for furthej 
study, and finally dividing the amendment int< 
two separate amendments to be voted on. 

With these steps accomplished - (l) th 
Publications Committee having approved th 
scholarships and (2) the SGA having approve 
what the Publications Committee approved ~ the 
proposed amendment must be printed in thro 
consecutive issues of the Current Sauce AN! 
the amendment must then be voted on by th. 
student body. WOW! 

A system of checks and balances is fine, bn 
when you get into checks for the checks am 
balances for the balances that is grinding the 
rock a little too hard and trying the patience of 
quite a few individuals. This whole procedure j] 
supposedly democratic, but democracy is lost 
and forgotten in the maze of activity that must be 
traced in order to get anything accomplished 

The procedure the way it stands with all the 
red tape involved, takes so long to go through! 
that by the time the scholarships are approved; 
and ready for use next semester, it will be late, 1 
for improvements planned for the CURRENT 
SAUCE at the very first of the semester. Thit 
means that improvements for the CURRENT 
SAUCE will have to be put off until the needed; 
scholarship is printed three times in the paper 
voted on, and ready for use so the extra people 
who will be needed to handle the expansion can 
be hired to do the extra work. That is of coursei 
unless people can be found who will work for 
nothing 

To get right down to the nitty gritty, or if yoi 
prefer, to the heart of the matter, there is really 
too much red tape involved ~ too many people 
and groups have their fingers in the pie and it's 
time for some of the fingers to be pulled out 

Control of the number of scholarships that the 
CURRENT SAUCE has should be taken from the 
hands of the SGA. The SGA having control over 
this money is one of the checks for the checks, 
The Student Body Constitution could be amended 
to read, "The Student Publications Committi 
may upon recommendation of the faculty ad 
viser approve additional scholarship positions as 
are deemed necessary for efficient operation." 
The clause following this statement, stating the 
specific number of scholarships, should be 
omitted. 

With this setup, when a student files for 
editorship, he would then submit, alomg with hisl 
list of prospective staff members, the number 3 
scholarships that would be needed for hisl 
proposed staff. This number would be controlled 
and approved by the adviser to the paper the 
business manager of the college, and the Student 
Publications committee according to the need 
shown. 

In this way the student's money will be 
protected, the number of scholarships will be, 
flexible to meet the varying needs of different 
years, the number of scholarships would be 
decided upon before each year began, and if 
additional scholarships were needed, less time 
would be required to get them. Also the system of 
checks and balances would still be intact and it 
would eliminate the need for students to vote - a 
privilege few exercise and those who do exercise 
the privilege seldom know (in the case of 
amendments) what they are voting for or 
against - they just pull some levers and let it go 
at that. 

If it is absolutely impossible for a program 
similar to the one I have suggested to be used, 
then I suggest that something be done about the 
red tape and the length of time involved. After all 
ook what has happened this time - because of 
the red tape and all the time it took, I will not 
receive the needed scholarship until about a, 
month after our first issue and I had planned, 
improvements for the first issue. Students 
complain about how bad the CURRENT SAUCBl 



COAT 

H 



1500 Inch 



GIF 



25 S 





RAI 

Solid Stc 
graph (3: 
Tone Co 
Batteries 



ALSC 
GRUI 



March i, 1971. Local 8 } S ^ et ' we tr y to make improvementelust 

deadline for applications is § l0 ° k What h aPPenS. 
Debbie Singletary X Februar y W, 1971. g 
SGA Secretary "*OOOOOOOOOOOOOodC 



The Muckraker 



Oct. 23 of this fall, at which time 
the "Muckraker" was being 
written by Jack Hoffstadt. My 
first appearance in this 
capacity did not come until 
November 13, a fact which even 
the most confused observer 
should be able to deduce 
(calendar in hand) that since 
Oct. 23 PRECEDES Nov. 13, I 
could not have possibly written 
those remarks. 



In fact, in my first column, I 
stated the following: "I would 
also like to apologize to the band 
for a mistake Mr. Hoffstadt 
made earlier about the band 
marching on the football field 
five days a week. It seems that 
they seldom have the op- 
portunity to practice on the 
field. ( I want the slate clear as I 
start to write this column.)" 

Before me, as I write this 



column, sits a copy of the 
Student Union Program 
Budget. This budget was sub- 
mitted to the SGA for approval 
only last week at the Dec. 7 
meeting. Approximately $17 000 
of a $24,937.50 budget had been 
spent prior to the SGA approval. 
If the money is going to be spent 
prior to approval, I see no 
necessity in having it approved 
at all. Could it have been 



possible that our SGA goofed * 
allowing such spending to <* 
cur? 

This $24,937.50 is obtain* 
solely through student fees f$ t 
to the Student Uni 1 
Association. Each student 
assessed $5.25 of 
registration fees for $ 
Student Union Associate] 
However, the Student Un' 1 
Association has complete' 



Con't on pg. 





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a "WHERE YOU ALWAYS BUY THE BEST FOR LESS" 
IBSON'S 



DISCOUNT CENTER 



Knday, December 11, 1970, THIS LUKKtM' SAUCE, Page 3 



COATS «% 



SPORTSMAN'S CLOTHES 

PANTS RAINSUIT 

*6 47 *3 47 *3 97 

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Page 4, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, December 11, 1970 



Yuletime Spirit Displayed ByGreeks On Camp 





THE GIFT OF LOVE — This was the theme used by Delta Zeta who won { 
place in the Third Annual Student Union Window Contest. Sigma Sigma Sig 
took second place honors with Sigma Kappa placing third. 



CHRISTMAS SEASON — Phi Mu actives and pledges are busily 
preparing for the holidays. They are pictured trimming a tree 
which is placed in their house up on Greek Hill. 



PHIMU 

Phi Mu pledges and actives 
decorated the first Christmas 
tree in our new house Monday 
night. Carols were sung and 
canned food was collected for 
needy families in the Nat- 
chitoches area. 

The annual Christmas party 
will be held next Monday night. 
Gifts which will be used in the 
house will be exchanged. 

Mary Ann Fisher, Phi Mu's 
Field Secretary, was here this 
week. She advised the officers 
as well as meeting with all 
actives. 

We would like to again 
congratulate Brett Primeaux, 
Ginger McGee, and Joanne 
Sullivan for being semi-finalists 
in the Lady of the Bracelet 
Pageant. We wish them all the 
best of luck on Wednesday! 



THETACHI 

Theta Chi fraternity will hold 
their bi-semester work day at 
the Louisiana Lions Crippled 
Childrens' Camp in Leesville 
this weekend. 

Theta Chi is now 1-1 in the tug- 
a-war contests after loosing to 
ROTC and then defeating Sigma 
Tau Gamma. Last Friday night 
the pledges held a camp-out in 
Kisatchie National Forest and 
the activies held their party in a 
friend's camp. 

This week the D.S.W. award 
goes to Justick Marsh for his 
exact timing. 

Last week members joined 
the Christmas spirit by par- 
ticipating in the Student Union 
window painting contest and by 
attending the annual fireworks 
and lights. 




DELTA ZETA 

The Epsilon Beta Chapter of 
Delta Zeta held their regular 
meeting on December 8th at 
which time our president, Pat 
Tynes introduced Linda 
Graham. Miss Graham is a 
traveling secretary from 
national who is visiting with our 
chapter this week. We all en- 
joyed Linda's stay and profitted 
by her visit. 

The annual Delta Zeta 
Christmas Formal is scheduled 
for Saturday night in the 
Student Union Ballroom. "The 
Elastic Band" will provide the 
entainment beginning at 8:00 
pm till 12 midnight. During 
intermission the actives have a 
surprise for the pledges! 

Thursday night the DZS 
visited a local nursing home and 
we shared our Christmas spirit 
with all the patients. After 
caroling we all went back to the 
house and had a Christmas 
party. During the party the 
pledges put on skits to announce 
their secret big sisses. 

DZ won first place honors in 
the Christmas Window Painting 
Contest which is sponsored by 
the Student Union. Delta Zeta is 
proud to announce that two of 
our sisters were selected to the 
Kappa Sigma Dream Court, 
congratulations to Sissy Hubley 
and Scott Thompson. 



WATCH THAT ANIMAL--Quarterback Patty Wiggins 
hands off to Margarart Kovar in the Tri Sigma vs. 
Pink Panthers game. The Pink Panthers and the 
VIPS are to play in the winners bracket. 



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KAPPA SIGMA 

Friday, Sept. 4, Kappa Sigma 
held their annual Christmas 
Formal. During the festivities, 
the Kappa Sigma Dream Girl 
and her court were presented. 
Patsy Wiggins will reign as 
Dream Girl during 1971 and her 
court will consist of Robbie 
Davis, Sissy Hubley, Jill 
Moore, Scott Thompson, and 
Julie Piazza. 

Yesterday the Sigs held their 
Founders Day Banquet which is 
now in its 101st year as an an- 
nual celebration. 

In intramural activity, the 
Sigs are thus far undefeated in 
tug-of-war competition 
following wins over Sigma Tau 
and Pi Kappa Phi. An active- 
pledge football game will be 
held Sunday with a victory 
celebration held afterwards. 

KAPPA ALPHA 

The brothers of Gamma Psi 
Chapter welcomed the Yule 
season last week, by par- 
ticipating in various in various 
activities leading to the festive 
weekend. KA participated in the 
annual window painting con- 
test, and pledges operated a 
refreshment booth on the river 
front during Saturday's ac- 
tivities. Last Friday night, the 
brothers enjoyed a dance at the 
Fountain Blue, featuring "The 
Excuses". 

Plans for this weekend in- 
clude a Friday night cookout, 
and a Saturday night theme 
party. 



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SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 

Sigma Sigma Sigma's hard 
work on the Christmas window 
in the Student Union was not a 
waste of time at all for the 
sorority's window placed 
second in the competition. The 
Committee in charge of it 
should receive much 
recognition for a job well done! 

All Tri Sigmas are proud of 
their sister, Patty Wiggins, for 
being chosen Kappa Sigma's 
Dream Girl at their Christmas 
dance held last Friday night. 

Preparations are still being 
made for the sorority's 
Christmas party planned for the 
16th of this month. Tri Sigma 
will also participate in the 
Panhellenic Christmas party to 
take place December 17th. 



TAU KAPPA EPSILON 

Epsilon-Upsilon Chapter 
welcomed Jim Boesen, national 
chapter consultant, during his 
visit on the Northwestern 
campus to observe progress of 
the new Tau Kappa Epsilon 
fraternity. 

Members of TKE's little 
sister organization, the Order of 
Diana, are preparing for the 
annual Christmas party to be 
held next week. 

Other future plans include the 
first annual "Polish" Ball and 
an all-state TKE basketball 
tournament to be held in 
January. For the tournament, 
teams from the other eight 
chapters in Louisiana will 
participate. 

The Christmas dance, 
featuring the sounds of the 
"Elastic Band," will be held in 
the Student Union ballroom 
Friday night. TKE pledges will 
assist Delta Zeta with the 
decorating for their dance the 
following night. 



Best wishes and good luck to 
pledges Reid Funderburk and 
Glenn Andraus on their up- 
coming trip with congratu- 
lations also extended to Frater 
Curtis Carpenter for his win- 
ning of the B L award for 
December. 

Basketball practice has 
started with two of last years 
intermural champion teams 
back for another season. 
Former all-staters Jimmy 
Genovese and Dane Davy will 
lead this years' team as TKE 
hopes to repeat as fraternity 
league champions. 

PI KAPPA PHI 

Pi Kappa Phi, founded Dec. 
10, 1904, will celebrate Foun- 
der's Day this weekend with a 
full schedule of activities. 

Pi Kappa Phi defeated the 
I.E. Club in the tug-a-war 
contest in intramural action, 
and their active-pledge football 
game was won by the actives by 
three touchdowns. 

This past weekend the 
members and their dates 
gathered on the riverfront for 
the annual Christmas lights. 




ALPHA SIGMA ALPH/, y 
The Psi Psis visited a ^ 
nursing home Tuesday, 
gave the patients a fruit 
and sang Christmas carols, 
We also had a candli 
ceremony for Kathi 
Festervan who is going 
with August Treubig. 

SIGMA KAPPA 

Sigma Kappa won third p 
honors in the annual 
Window Painting 
sponsored by the Student 1 
The theme of the windowl 
"Peace on Earth?". It pic 
a soldier in Vietnam read 
Christmas greeting from 
mother. 

Regular weekly meeting 
held Wednesday with 
Gibson, chapter PresiA* 
presiding. Plans for 
ticipation in the Cancer I 
were discussed. The mo 
making project of the chaptt 
Light Bulb sale, was compl 
at this time. 

Congratulations to Si N 
Norma Oliver on 
nomination for Miss NSU. 




f 




North and South, East and West, Young and Old, Rich and Poor, 
Jew and Gentile, Black and White and Brown and Yellow and Red, 
This town, this city, this state, this country bleeds a little every day. 



advertising contributed for the public good 



Friday, December 11, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Page 5 



"Gigi Fisher" 



Sight Of The Blind iPoetry Passages! <£gj 



By Deborah Ehlers 

Sometimes when you lend a 
helping hand, you are lending a 
hand to death. 

"When people see a blind 
person and his dog crossing the 
street, they don't seem to 
realize that they are putting 
him in danger by trying to 
help," said Miss Eugenia 
"Gigi" Fisher. 

Gigi, who has been blind from 
birth, is currently a sophomore 
at Northwestern State 
University of Louisiana in 
Natchitoches. Come rain, sleet, 
fire or snow, she and her three 
year old German Shepard, 
Oma, can been seen hurrying 
across campus at the fast pace 
of every college student who is 
trying to reach class on time. 

All 4' 11" of Gigi encompass a 
world of determination and 
good humor and her quick smile 
and friendlir - increase her 
popularity ai..~.,g the students. 

As a resident of Pineville, she 
was graduated from Pineville 
Senior High School and during 
her 20 years, she has lived in 
Houston, Tex., Baton Rouge, 
and Pride ,La. 

She is the oldest of four 
children. Her sister is a senior 
at Tioga High School,; one of 
her brothers is a student at 
Northeast Louisiana State 
University, Monroe, majoring 
in Physics, and her youngest 
brother is in the eighth grade. 

Gigi is a journalism major 
with four or five semesters of 
study remaining. She works 
with the publicity officer for her 
sorority, Alpha Sigma Alpha, 
writing articles for the sorority 
magazine, Phoenix, and the 
school newspaper, The Current 
Sauce. 

Miss Karen Menge, Gigi's 
roommate in Sabine Dormitory, 
is also her reader, although Gigi 
has most of her books on tapes. 
Her reason for using tapes is 
that Braille books are too bulky 
and hard to store in a dorm. 

Oma also stays in the dorm 
with Gigi. "They never 
separate Oma from me," she 
said. "Oma rode with me on the 
plane when I brought her back 
froi.. Morristown, N.J. a little 
over a year ago. She's a lot of 
company to me, even though I 
don't really have enough time to 
give her much attention." 

When Gigi started college in 
August of 1969, she brought 
Oma with her. She had had the 
dog home from the training 
school approximately three 
days when she enrolled for the 
semester. Both Gigi and Oma 
were novices to college and 
campus routine and bustle. 

For a month before classes 
began at Northwestern, Gigi 
went to other classes in 
Morristown to learn about the 
handling and care required by 
her seeing-eye dog. The dog's 
original trainer was Richard 
Jenkins jnd he had worked with 
Oma for three months before 
she and Gigi met. 



"We didn't have regular 
classes," noted Gigi. "They 
were more along the lines of 
practical walking classes with 
the pupils and their dogs 
walking in town twice a day. 

"We were taught to let the 
dogs lead the way. They'll stop 
at curbs, stairs and doorways 
and will lead you out of the way 
of parked cars and other ob- 
stacles. 

"Although they lead, you 
have to know where you want to 
go and you have to praise them 
when they do what's right. For 
without a reward of some kind, 
they'll be just like a human and 
quit trying. In the same sense, 
the dogs have to be punished 
and scolded when they make a 
mistake because if they are 
allowed to get away with it 
once, they could get lax in their 
job. 

"The only way a person can 
work with a seeing-eye dog is to 
trust the dog completely," Gigi 
said. "Everytime I try to be a 
heroine and find my way across 
the large parking pot between 
Sabine and the Arts and Science 
Building without allowing Oma 
to lead, I get lost." 

Although she has never been 
in a position of great danger, 
Gigi has heard of instances 
when a seeing-eye dog has 
dragged his handler out of a 
threatening situation. 

The dog's character, size and 
weight plus the person's 
character, size and weight are 
all considered in matching the 
dog and handler. 

"They never give girls male 
dogs, " expl. _.ied Gigi. "One 
reason is that male dogs are 
.lore aggressive and must be 
controlled by someone they 
know is strong enough to stop 
them. Male dogs are much too 
strong for a girl to handle." 

In Gigi's class at Morristown, 
which consisted of an equal 
number of men and women, out 
of 17 dogs only two were male. 
Dog types varied from German 
Shepards, part Shepards, 
Labrador Retrievers and 
Boxers. 

Oma was one of the dogs from 
the school's own kennels. 
Seeing-Eye, Inc., which Gigi 
attended, is the oldest school for 
training guide dogs and the only 
seeing eye school. It was 
founded in January, 1929 by 
Mrs. Dorothy Harrison Eustis. 

Not all guide dogs are true 
seeing eye dogs for there are 
other schools which also train 
dogs to guide the blind. 



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The first dog purchased at the 
school costs the person $150 with 
each succeeding dog costing 
$50. Every individual must pay 
for the dog himself without help 
from any organization, but no 
one is refused a dog because of 
lack of funds. The school feels 
that if a person has to pay for 
the dog it shows that he wants 
to be independent, will venture 
out on his own and not just 
purchase the dog to make a pet 
of it. 

At Northwestern Gigi finds 
most of the other students 
considerate and cooperative. 
Before she became a familiar 
figure, students tended to want 
to help constantly but there 
have only been two of three 
incidents of too much help since 
school started this semester. 

"There are two problems I 
have with the kids here," said 
Gigi. "One is that they want to 
pet Oma while she is on duty, 
trying to lead. In a letter I 
received from Seeing-Eye, Inc., 
they said that petting dogs on 
duty can be very dangerous for 
the handler because it distracts 
them from their jobs. 

"The other problem is with 
doors.. .everyone wants to open 
a door for me but invariably let 
it slam too soon and catch Oma 
in it. It makes her nervous 
around doors, which isn't good, 
and I just can't seem to con- 
vince them to let the doors 
alone. Oma's been trained to 
handle the situation. 

Gigi was not able to bring 
Oma to school before classes to 
let her become acquainted with 
the campus and because of this 
lack of time, there were several 
days when i. s e and Oma wan- 
dered far off c rse before they 
finally reached their 
destination. Now, however, 
Oma is a veteran with 
knowledge of every crack in the 
sidewalk. 

Gigi is a typical student who 
likes some teachers and dislikes 
others ; she enjoys some courses 
and finds others sheer boredom. 
She enjoys football games, 
concerts and other school ac- 
tivities, and she's always ready 
to express views on life and 
lessons. 



The Mute 
Written for Kathy 

By Donnie McCaa 

I wake up and still I can not see. 

Love hides all the truth from me. 

And you, you are deaf and do not hear love's 

voice. 

Though I continue to try I know the mute will die. 



Return From War 

by Mark Rambin 

When I returned from Vietnam 
with my chest laden with medals 
to show to my Love 
she- said, 

"Your trinkets soon rust 
and gather dust. 

Don't show me the ugly rewards 
of war well done. 

Your medals are soon forgotten 
and tucked away in a drawer, 

and lost to the ages. 

So that I may be strong 
give, me a dream, 

a sacrifice, 

or a song of love and peace. 

Then will I Love You 
even more." 



All fraternities, sororities, and 
interested club groups pay close 
attention to this note from 
Coach Ernest Hill: 

We are interested in 
organizations and-or students 
performing in the pre-game and 
halftone activities of the North- 
western State University 
Demon home basketball games. 
Through this type of par- 
ticipation, we wish to create 
student involvement in this 
phase of the athletic program. 
If you or your organization have 
some type of talent or interest, 
please contact me at the 
Coliseum, 6686. 

Following is a suggested list 
of activities. All suggestions 
and ideas will be welcomed and 
appreciated. 

1. Singing of National Anthem 
by a person or persons. 

2. Playing of National Anthem 
with a solo musical instrument 
or musical group. 

3. Playing and singing groups 
of any size for halftone. 

4. Skit performance for pre- 
game or half-time show. 

5. Dance or marching per- 
formance. 

MUCKRAKER 

Con't from pg. 2 

neglected questioning the 
students on their approval of the 
budget. This seems like quite a 
large amount of student money 
being spent in a manner that the 
students have no voice in. 

Included in the budget is an 
allocation of $800 to be used by 
the publicity Committee. Only 
$100 was provided for research 
and development. I did not 
realize that the Union 
Association presented activities 
to warrant spending $800 for 
publicity. However, I did notice 
that if the Union Association 
continues to allocate a measley 
$100 for development and 
research, it will continue to be 
stagnant. 

I received a message through 
the grapevine the other day. 
Some of the house directors 
have conspired to hold me down 
and cut my hair off. How about 
it, mom, what's the word? 



I used to have 
a handicap. 



There are an awful lot of other 
people who could be saying the 
same thing. 

Five million, in fact. 

But the real pity is they don't 
even know it. 

What's wrong with them? Heart 
disease. Cancer. Epilepsy. Stroke. 
Visual or hearing problems. Mental 
retardation or emotional illness. 
Loss of limbs. Or any of dozens of 
disabling conditions. 



What's more, the HURRAH pro- 
gram can help them. 

Because HURRAH stands for 
"Help Us Reach & Rehabilitate 
America's Handicapped." 

HURRAH can provide, the job 
training, the medical aid and the 
guidance that can make the differ- 
ence between living a handicapped 
life and really starting to live. 

If you think you've got a handi- 
cap, write to HURRAH, Box 1200, 



Washington, D.C. 20013. 

We'll send you free information 
on rehabilitation, and a directory 
that lists the rehabilitation agen- 
cies in your state. 

If we can change your way of life, 
maybe we can change your mind, 
too. 

HURRAH. The State-Federal Pro- 
gram of Rehabilitation Services. 



Help Us Reach & Rehabilitate 
America's Handicapped 



HURRAH 




Page 6, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, December U, 1970 



Coed Of The Week 

PAT ARNOLD- Featured as Coed of 
the Week is Pat Arnold , a Junior 
from Houston, Tex. Looking very 
much unlike the typical run-of-the- 
mill microbiology major, Pat 

nevertheless is now majoring in just 
that. She is a member of Beta, Beta, 
Beta (biology club) and of Sigma 
Kappa Sorority. During semester 
breaks, Pat lists going to the beach 
and snow skiing as her favorite 
recreation. 




f< 




Solitude Amidst All The Ruckus 



Hotdog Stand Just Around The Corner! 



Friday, December 11, 1970, THE CURRENT SAUCE. Pa ge 7 
'Super Sub' 

Stan Lee May Earn Title 
By Current Season's End 



diehard Ware 



Leslie Robertson 



Walter Edler 



Alike Pool 




even NSU Gridders Selected To 
Gulf State's 'Dream Team' By 
Coaches And Sportswriters 







By Lynn Rollins 
iven Northwestern gridders 
recognized for their ex- 
nce this week when they 
named to the 1970 Gulf 
Conference "Dream 
by the league's coaches 
jportswriters. 

ichard Ware, Walter Edler, 
Leslie Robertson were 
:ted to both the coaches 
IC squad and the La. 
Writers Assoc. (LSW) 
ir roll. 

Phillips, Gary McCrary, 
Mike Pool were picked by 
I coaches poll and Bobby 
leak made the LSWA list, 
fare, who walked away with 
fry offensive back award at 
's football banquet, broke 
lie Tolar's school rushing 
and finished second in 
conference with a total of 
yards rushing. The three-' 
starter was twice named 
isive Player of the Week in 
|GSC and was touted as the 
[ue's best blocking back, 
•e tied with Joe Profit for 
|k of the Year honors, 
ibertson made All-GSC for 
second year in a row after 
isfering from La. College, 
senior guard owns the 
)1 record for knockdowns in 
igle game, 35, and was the 
's leader in that depart- 
in 1970. Robertson was a 
lary factor in Nor- 
stern's record setting 
id attack and is considered 
prospect. 

ler was honored for the 
year in a row as a 
isive tackle and led NSU in 
les with 116. Thirty-five of 
's stops were behind the 
scrimmage even though 
ised the last game due to 
Coach George Doherty 
Edler an Ail-American 
the best defensive lineman 
« league. Edler was twice 
Icted as the Defensive 
|er of the Week. 
!illips, valuable as a two- 
performer in his senior 
'> made the elite squad for 
second time. Al holds the 
record in career touch- 



down catches, 17, and total 
yards, 1484. He is second in 
career catches with 77. 

McCrary made the coaches' 
team for the second year in a 
row after being named 
honorable mention Ail- 
American in 1969. Nicknamed 
"Quick Feet," McCrary took 
the Offensive Lineman award at 
the team fete. Coach John Ropp 
says McCrary is one of the best 
centers he has coached and 
touts him as Ail-American 
material. 

Pool was cited after leading 
NSU to a 14-5 record the past 



two seasons. The senior 
quarterback rushed for 661 
yards on 155 carries and 
completed 49 passes for 705 
yards. 

Koncak also made All-GSC 
for the second year in row to 
give the interior of NSU's of- 
fensive line the distinction of 
having post-season honors for 
two straight seasons. Bobby, 
acknowledged to be one of the 
strongest players in the GSC 
had 32 knockdowns against 
McNeese and came back the 
next week for 29 against USL. 




fB3 



FRANKLY SPEAKING by Phil Frank 





Woods 
Waters 

By 

Tom Gresham 



ims nm to 'B0Aie ip' m or 
amtomv mm* 



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Northwestern takes to the 
road Monday against pre- 
season Gulf States Conference 



favorite Southwestern before its 
next home game Dec. 17 with 
Nicholls State. 



The Louisiana Wildlife and 
Fisheries Commission has 
purchased 12,978 acres of 
hardwood-covered bottomland 
in Concordia Parish which is to 
be developed into a permanent 
wildlife management area. 

The land was bought from the 
Jay-Kay Corporation at ap- 
proximately $75.00 on acre, or 
$973,399.50. Half of the price will 
be refunded to the =tate by the 
Federal Bureau of Outdoor 
Recreation. Thus, the cost to 
the state will be $487,500 or 
$37.50 an acre. 

The area is located about 51 
miles south of Vidalia and is 
almost adjacent to the Grassy 
Lake and Red River Wildlife 
Management areas. 

This stand of bottomland 
hardwoods offers excellent 
deer, squirrel and rabbit 
hunting as well as some 
waterfowl hunting. The watered 
areas will also be used for 
fishing since the bass, bream, 
and crappy fishing is good there 
also. 

According to the Louisiana 
Wildlife and Fisheries Com- 
mission bottomland hardwoods 
in Northeast Louisiana are 
being cleared at a rate of over 
100,000 acres a year. 

Many of these acres have 
been planted in soybeans and 
some land has been flooded by 



he happy I am 

hen I'm straight is more beautiful 
than the happy I seemed to be when 
I was stoned." 




The girl in the picture is named Chris. For over a year, she was on amphetamines, powerful drugs known 



s peed." This is how she describes it: 




"I think 'speed' is a lot worse than heroin. Kids have got to 
know about it, because they can fall so easily into taking it 
through the diet pill hassle, or needing something to help them 
study. You know, that's crazy. Because the combination of am- 
phetamines and no sleep just blows your memory completely. 
There are whole sections of my life which I just can't remember. 
It got to be just 'do a little more, do a little more,' until that was 
all there was. And the 'cashing' . . . sometimes the 'crashing' is 
just really awful! 

"For me to stop taking it. I had to feel that people were car- 
ing. And they were. I was really lucky. I was very close to two 
people that were really into amphetamines very deeply, and I 
loved them a lot. But as far as they were concerned, the only 
thing that they had was the 'meth,' and that was their life. And 
they're both dead now." 

"Dexies," "bennies," "meth" are all called "speed" these 
days. And people who know "speed" know "speed" kills! 

For more facts about drugs, write for free booklets to: 
National Institute of Mental Health, Box 1080, Washington, 
D.C. 20013 



man-made lakes. The proposed 
Kisatchie reservoir will do just 
that-flood a good size area of 
hardwood forests. 

In the past six years the 
Louisiana conservation fund 
has "lost" over $10 million. 

Due to an obscure law that 
has only been used during the 
term of Governor McKeithen 
money that is declared supplus 
in the conservation fund can be 
transfered to the general 
treasury. If the money isn't 
appropriated it can be declared 
surplus. This created "surplus" 
could have been used to build a 
lot of boat ramps or buy a lot of 
hardwood forest and for wildlife 
management areas. 

GRADUATES! 



By Lynn Rollins 

Don't be surprised if Stan 
(The Man ) Lee earns the title of 
"Super Sub" before the current 
basketbasketball season ends. 
He's well on his way to 
receiving that distinction. 

Take Lee's performance 
against East Texas State 
Monday night in Prather 
Coliseum. Stan, with ice water 
in his veins, plopped in a pair of 
free throws with two seconds 
left to give NSU an 87-86 
overtime win. 

Lee scored Northwestern 's 
last four points as he canned a 
24-footer to bring the Demons 
within a point of the visitors 
with 1:12 remaining. He 
finished with six after coming 
off the bench in the second half. 

It wasn't the first time Lee 
has "done his thing" while 
relieving one of the starters. 
"The Man" fired in five points 
in three minutes last week 
against the Houston Cougars 
and helped bring the Purple and 
White back to only a three point 
deficite late in the contest 
before nationally ranked 
Houston went on to take a 13- 
point victory. 

In Between Player 

At 6-3, Lee is one of those 
players who is hampered by an 
"in between" size. Stan finds 
rebounding against the larger 
forwards a problem and 
maneuvering with the smaller, 
quicker guards just as 
bothersome. 

Yet through hard work and a 
heart as big as a basketball, Lee 
has turned his size into an ad- 
vantage. "My size doesn't 
handicap me too much," he 
says, "because it's easier to 
drive against the big forwards 
and because I played guard on 
the junior varsity, I had to shoot 
from the outside. Of course, 
rebounding is tougher." 

Lee is listed as a forward this 
season but can make the ad- 
justment to guard if the 
situation demands. "It gives us 
better mobility from the bench 
with a versatile player like 
Stan," Coach Tynes Hildebrand 
said. "He's a fine offensive 



player and will see a lot of 
action for us this year." 

A junior from New Orleans, 
Lee breathes basketball. 
"Everyone wants to start," the 
sharpshooter admits, "but if I 
can help the team from the 
bench, then I'll do my best." 
Bench Contributes 

With Lee leading the way, the 
entire bench contributed 20 
points to help Northwestern 
record its second triumph 
against one setback. East Texas 
slipped to 0-4. 

"I've been satisfied with the 
play of our reserves," 
Hildebrand stated" Allen Posey 
(four points), Randy Veuleman 
(six points), and Jim Krajefska 
(four points), all did a good job 
in Monday's game." 

But it wasn't just the play of 
the subs that edged ETS. 
Sensational sophomore Vernon 
Wilson gunned in 26 tallies to 
lead both teams. Wilson, who 
averaged 24 points in the first 
three games, also pulled down 
six rebounds from his guard 
slot. 

Marvin Willett added 15 and 
Thurmond Baptiste had 11 to 
give NSU three men in double 
figures. Al Mason netted 25 
points to top the Texans. 
Victory at the Line 

The Demons won at the foul 
line where they converted 23 of 
32. East Texas managed four 
more field goals than the 
Demons but only had 16 chances 
at the charity stripe, hitting 14. 

Both squads shot over 50 per 
cent from the field in the nip and 
tuck first half as the Demons 
took a 45-43 advantage to the 
dressing room. 

The Purple and White slowly 
pulled away from the taller 
visitors in the second half and 
with 5:37 remaining, Krajefska 
scored on a tip-in and NSU held 
their biggest margin of the 
night, 71-63. 

But Northwestern, trying to 
salt it away with a freeze, 
committed numerous floor 
mistakes, and with two seconds 
showing Jim Lefever ripped the 
cords from 20 feet away on the 
baseline to force the game into 
overtime at 77 apiece. 




„ Stan Lee 

The Demons came hack on a 

10-foot jumper from Baptiste 
but East Texas ran off seven 
straight points and scratched to 
an 84-79 advantage with 2: 13 left 
on the clock. 

At that point Wilson con- 
verted two free throws, followed 
by an ETS bucket and a short 
bank shot by Baptiste to set up 
Lee's winning heroics. 



THE NATCHITOCHES 
SOCIAL CLUB 

(OLD BOWLING ALLEY) 

IS NOW 
AVAILABLE FOR 
PRI VATE PAR TIES 

LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 
FURNISHED 

BY BIG SOUTH 

(IF NEEDED) 
CALL 

MONTY B0DENHAMER 
352-5581 




Next time your man goes off hunting or fishing, 
do Smokey a little favor. 

When you cuddle close to say goodbye, 
whisper softly in your favorite ear: 
"Remember dear, only you can prevent forest fires." 



Advertising created for the public pood 



Page 8, THE CURRENT SAUCE, Friday, Dec ember 11, 1970 

Prisoners Present 
Informative Program 



By Vicki Prather 
and 

Niva Chavez 



"I feel I have wasted my 
life," stated Audrey Smith, one 
of the four women who visited 
Northwestern from the Saint 
Gabriel Women's Penal In- 
stitution Tuesday night Dec. 8 in 
the Arts and Sciences 
Auditorium. 

Audrey and three other 
members of the Narcotics 
Anonymous group at Saint 
Gabriel's were invited to speak 
in the Drug Forum sponsored 
by the Sociology Club. 

The forum was opened by Dr. 
Millard J. Bienvenu who 
presented a general format of 
the program. Dr. Bienvenu 
introduced Mr. Paul Phelps, a 
native of Louisiana and the 
current Assistant Director of 
Institutions in Baton Rouge. 

Phelps stated that drugs are 
now in large scale use 
throughout the country whereas 
drug use was once "restricted 
to major metropolitan areas." 

Phelps said that treatment for 
drug addiction was "almost 
nonexistant." According to 
Phelps, the cure rate at 
hospitals such as Lexington, 
which is primarily concerned 
with treatment of drug ad- 
diction, is less than 5 percent. 
When asked why the percentage 
was so low, he replied, "There 
is no sure turn off to drugs." 

People from all walks of life 
and of all ages are drug 
abusers, according to Phelps. 
Even "people involved in 
research are resorting to heroin 
as an escape." 

Education, in Phelp's opinion, 
is the public's first line of 
defense against drug abuse. 
Phelps also stated that the most 
seriously disabling thing in drug 
cases is the arrest. 

"This becomes a permanent 
part of your personal past 
history;" he stated. 

The four women, Audrey 
Smith, 40; Sunny Hightower, 28; 
Gail Shorty, 27; and Darleen 
Metzler, 31, are members of 
Narcotics Anonymous at Saint 
Gabriel. There are from 20 to 30 
women involved in this 
program. 

The speakers are all serving 
from 3 to 7 years on charges of 
illegal possession of narcotics 
or drug related crimes. The 
women come from all walks of 
life and started using drugs for 
completely different reasons. 

The audience delighted in 
Sunny's bright personality and 
Audrey's frank attitude. 
Darleen and Gail added a more 
serious tone to the evening's 
program. Each woman was 
unafraid to add her comments. 
All were eager to help with 
information whenever they 
could. 

Audrey Smith is from Biloxi, 
Mississippi and has been a drug 
user for 20 years. About 15 of 
these years have been spent in 
and out of corrective in- 
stitutions. She has been sen- 
tenced to three years this time. 
Audrey was 17 when she was 
first arrested. 

Sunny Hightower started, 
"Acid is my bag." She is 
originally from Dallas, Texas. 
She was arrested on a drug 
related crime. Sunny, who loves 
donuts, was high on acid when 
she walked into a donut shop 
and demanded the clerk give 
her all her money and three 
dozen chocolate donuts. In- 
stead, she received three years 
in prison. She is also held on a 
retainer from Texas for 
possession of marijuana. 

"Prison is really a drag," she 
said. "Not one of the trips I had 
was worth this." 

The third panelist was Gail 
Shorty. Gail is serving a three 
and a half year sentence which 
will end soon and she will be 
going home. Asked about her 
experiences with drugs, Gail 
said, "It hasn't been anything 
good." 




DRUG FORUM - In Tuesday night's drug forum, 
sponsored by NSU's Sociology Club, four women 
prisoners from St. Gabrial State Penal Institution 
gave an informative discussion and question and 
answer program to an interested student audience. 
Pictured left to right are Gail Shorty, 27, Darleen 
Metzler, 31, Audrey Smity, 40, and Sunny Hightower, 
28. Each woman is a member of Narcotics 
Anonymous, an organization actively involved in 
informing the public about the dangers of Narcotic 
abuse. 



Gail started taking pills so she 
could join a street corner club at 
age 13. She has been a heroin 
addict for 14 hears. Asked if she • 
would use drugs again, she 
replied, "I prayed I would die 
last time I was on heroin. I don't 
want any part of it now." 

The fourth young woman was 
Darleen Metzler. Darleen is 
mainly a pull user. She is 
sentenced to seven years for 
possession of heroin, which she 
was selling to help finance her 
boyfriend's habit. Darleen has 
used pills since she was 16 and 
she said," Thank God I have 
never been addicted to the hard 
stuff." 

Darleen is the mother of three 
, boys. All three now go to the 
L.S.U. Research Center for the 
Emotionally Disturbed. 
Darleen was first arrested at 
age 17 for forgery, but was 
restored to citizenship by a full 
pardon. This is her second drug 
conviction. 

When asked their opinions of 
their experiences with drugs, 
Sunny replied, "It could have 
been great introspective 
therapy, but I guess too much of 
a good thing leads to its abuse." 

"I really feel I have wasted 
my life... I've learned that it led 
to nothing. Now I think I can 
cope with life without these 
crutches (drugs)," said 
Audrey. 

In questions narrated by Mr. 
Rjpn VcnU) the question of how to 
communicate the dangers of 
drug abuse to students was 
asked. Audrey, from her ex- 
perience with her three children 
replied, "Never tell them no. 
That is the worst thing to do 

SLTA Holds 
Banquet Here 

The Student Louisiana 
Teachers' Association will hold 
its annual installation banquet 
on Tuesday, December 15, at 
7:30 p.m. in the Student Union 
Ballroom. 

All students and faculty in the 
College of Education are invited 
to attend. The featured speaker 
for the evening will be Dr. 
"Lum" Ellis of the NSU 
Sociology Department. En- 
tertainment will be provided by 
the Living Circle. 

The new 1971 officers to be 
installed are: Georgia Wren, 
president; Bill Bozzelle, vice- 
president; Deborah Brodnaxe, 
secretary; Carol Bordelon, 
treasurer; John Killgore, 
parliamentarian; Barbara 
Cannon, reporter-historian; 
Marica Nicosia, social chair- 
man; and Faye David, publicity 
chairman. 

The tickets are $2 for faculty 
and $2.50 for students. They 
may be puchased by calling 357- 
4279 or 357-6848. 



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because it challenges them. Try 
to educate them to the dangers. 
You can also take them on tours 
through the prison to help show 
them the consequences they 
might have to face." 

As far as turning in friends 
who were drug users were 
concerned, they all agreed with 
Sunny's reply. 

"It's a matter of integrity. I 
don't think you should ever get a 
friend busted, even for their 
own benefit. I would never tell 
them to stop using drugs. I 
would only point out the con- 
sequences so they will be in- 
formed about what they are 
getting into." 

groups overall feelings about 
their helping in spreading in- 
formation to the public. 

"I am a living example of 
drug abuse," she said, "and I 
wouldn't want anyone to go 
through what I have had to go 
through." 

Education Class 
Plans Field Trip 

Education 102 classes of Mrs. 
Carla Tatum and Dr. R. M. 
Gilbert will leave at 9:30 am 
Tuesday, Dec. 8 on a field trip to 
Louisiana State School for 
Spastic Children in Alexandria 
md to Pinecrest State School in 
Pineville. 

The purpose of the trip is to 
observe educational equipment 
and training facilities in the two 
schools. They will also visit with 
special education students in an 
effort to understand their 
physical, mental, and social 
problems, and will observe 
methods utilized and applied 
toward the training and 
education of special education 
students. 

These students will return at 5 
pm that same day. 

©Bristol-Myers Co., 1970. 



Students Meet 
Press People' 



By Vicki Prather 

Northwestern 's second an- 
nual Meet the Press dinner was 
conducted Monday night Dec. 
7, with more than 100 journalists 
advertising and public relations 
representatives invited to at- 
tend. 

Sponsored by the Department 
of Speech and Journalism in co- 
operation with the University's 
yearbook and weekly 
newspaper, the meeting was 
held at 6 p. m. in the Student 
Union Ballroom. 

Ezra Adams, program 
director and associate professor 
of journalism, said the dinner 
was being held to give Nor- 
thwestern journalism students 
an opportunity to meet with 
area newsmen and discuss 
careers in journalism. 

The day long event began 
with an informal discussion 
held by Turner Caltedge, for- 
mer editor of the New York 
Times, and featured speaker for 
the event. A banquet held that 
evening climaxed the days 
proceedings. 

Preceding the dinner, 
visitation was held among 
students and newsmen, con- 
cerning any area of journalism. 

David Precht, SGA President 
and Journalism major, was 
emcee over the event. 

Members of the Current 
Sauce and Potpourri were in- 
troduced by their prospective 
editors. Attending from the 
Current Sauce were Bessie 
Brock (Editor), Niva Chavez, 
Scott Thompson, Lynn Rollins, 
David Miller, and Carl 
Silverstein. 

There in attendance from the 
Potpourri were Gayle Palmer 
(Editor), Becky Feeney, Vicki 
Prather, Cherly Reese, Pam 
Lee, and Linda Jue. 

Guests of the evening were 
journalists from the various 
newspapers, radio and 
television media. Those 
members were : Adras 
Laborde, Mng. Editor of the 
Alexandria Town Talk; Cecil 
Williams, Ass't Mng. Editor of 
the Alexandria Town Talk; Liz 
Roberts, Reporter of the 
Alexandria Town Talk; Alan 
Lazarus, Managing Editor 
Shreveport Times; Mrs. Alan 
Lazarus; Charles Cunninham, 
Publisher of the Sabine Index, 
Many; Robert Gentry, Editor of 
the Sabine Index, Many; Dr. 
Bill White, Photographer of the 
Sabine Index, Many; Nelder 
Dawson, Personnel Mgr. of the 
Alexandria Town Talk; Frank 
McAneny, KSLA-Television, 
Shreveport; George H. Larson, 
Editor of the Winn Parish 
Enterprise, Winnfield; Lovan 
Thomas, Publisher of the 
Natchitoches Times; Stan 
Wyatt, Public Affairs Director 
for KTAL-TV, Shreveport; Tim 
McNally, Public Relations, 
CLECO, Alexandria; Richard 
Marcantel, Public Relations 
CLECO, Alexandria; Grits 
Gresham, Frelance Outdoor 
Writer, Natchitoches; Mrs. 
Irma Willard, Freelance 





UNUSUAL GIFT — Bessie Brock, Current Sauce 
editor, presented Turner Catledge, former executive 
editor of the New York Times, with a "Spiro Agnew" 
clock when she made him an honorary editor of the 
Current Sauce Monday night at the second annual 
Press Day Banquet. Upon receiving the clock Mr. 
Catledge said, "Now that I have Spiro in my hand I 
won't turn my back on him." Sponsored by the 
Department of Speech and Journalism, the Current 
Sauce, and Potpourri, Mr. Catledge spoke to a group 
of journalism students and press people in the Student 
Union Ballroom on his experiences as a journalist and 
the problems in newspapering. 
Writer, Natchitoches; and Tom 



HIGHLIGHTING the fourth annual Winter Ball, \ 
last Friday night in the Student Union Ballroom, \ 
the crowning of the new queen, Frankie Gaspar, 
last year's queen, Janet Churchman. 



Queen Crowned 
At 4th Annual Ba 



By Bill Carter 



Kelly, Editor of Ruston Daily 
Leader. 

Adams presented special 
awards to four journalism 
students, which formally 
initiated them into an honorary 
journalism organization, the 
NSU 30 club. 

Students receiving the 
awards were Bessie Brock, 
Gayle Palmer, Gary Morgan, 
and David Precht. 

Dr. Kilpatrick then formally 
intorduced the guest speaker 
for the evening and greeted him 
on behalf of Northwestern. 

Turner Catledge, a life long 
journalist and former Editor of 
the New York Times, spoke 
about his life as a writer, as well 
as a member of one of the 
world's largest newspapers. 

It was in 1929 that he joined 
the Times staff, where he 
remained until 1970. 

Beginning as a type setter at 
the age of 14, for a newspaper in 
Pennsylvania he went on to 
become one of the world's 
foremost journalists. Recalling 
his days on the Times staff, 
Catledge said, "we saw wars, 
developments in Science, the 
common use of the automobile, 
television, and finally men walk 
on the moon." 

He continued by saying, "I 
feel that I became a part of 
everything I covered. I liked to 
see and I liked to tell what I 
saw." 

Comparing his small Penn- 
sylvania newspaper to the N.Y. 
Times, he said, "the Times has 
almost 6,000 people employed 
and 360,000 tons of newspapers 
produced a year. In Mississippi 
there are 100 lbs. of ink used a 



week, but on the Times there 
was 100 tons used weekly. The 
payroll of the Mississippi paper 
was $130 weekly, in New York it 
was one million dollars weekly. 

"But," he mentioned, "there 
are the same joys, and the same 
frustrations in every 
newspaper. 

Catledge stated, "The press 
has the pressure of time and 
exactness." We deal ex- 
clusively in human being, and 
we in the press must remember 
that we are messengers. We 
must not let our personal 
prejudices interfere with our 
ability to wrtie news." 

When asked what his most 
memorable story he had 
covered was, he replied, "I 
believe it was Mississippi flood. 
It had drama, energy, and 
pathos." 

It was in the writing of this 
story that Catledge began his 
career as a well-known jour- 
nalist across the world. 



Frankie Gaspar, junior upper 
elementary education major 
from Morgan City, was crowned 
Queen at Northwestern's fourth 
annual Winter Ball, last Friday 
night. 

Miss Gaspar received the 
highest number of votes in 
recent campus-wide balloting 
sponsored by the NSU Student 
Union Governing Board to 
select a court of nine girls on the 
basis of leadership and service 
to the university. Her identity 
as queen however, was kept 
secret until the Friday night 
event. 



He said that he saw a bright 
future for the N. Y. Times. 

Catledge is now retired in 
New Orleans where he is 
currently writing a collection of 
his memories of his journalism 
career. 

The highlight of the evening 
was the presentation to 
Catledge of a Spiro Agnew clock 
as a reminder of his newspaper 
life. 



Highlighting the ball 
took place in the Student I 
Ballroom, was the crov 
Miss Gaspar by last 
Winter Ball Queen, 
Churchman. 



By 

"Consul 
Nader 
vironmer 
made, Ma 
University 
7:30 p.m. 
as part ( 
Lecture S 
with the 
Associatio 
Nader v 
in the St 
dinner th< 
his lecturi 

^ Nader fi 
.recognitio 
The daughter of Mr. and pu blicatio 
Frank Gaspar Jr., of Md^t Any S 
City, Frankie is a 1968 graiLocking i 
of Morgan City High Sdjindustry, 
She is a member of the Pn and traffic 
Jackets Service Organic As a i 
and a representative fori General ] 
Intercollegiate Associjvestigatio 
Women Students. She is ai later ai 
member of the Student Hpublicly. 
Governing Board and haj overnight 
overall average of better] withdrew 
3.0. Iproductioi 
Frankie has been a runrademned 1 
in campus beauty contests,) hazard, 
balloting for State Fair Qri Recent! 

Other members of the fflbaby fo 
Ball Court were Roxie Carn cyclamati 
Norma Oliver, RMfattv hot < 
Coleman, all of ShreveJ™ 8 - 1156 1 
Debbie Wallace, Pinevj television 
Debbie Singletary, Bogata amounts < 
Margaret Kovar, Leesra He is ci 
Lynn Killen, McDade; ] aimed at 
Debra Hardaway, pjcalled "t 



Dealing. 




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laughter. . . and sunlight. . . 
Keep the mood for that 
someone special 
Dial aLovin' Phone Call 
Direct to the one 
you want near. 
Rates are low every night 
and all weekend long. 

STAN (your Student Telephone 
Account Number) allows you to 
dial long distance calls from your 
dormitory, and save over 
person-to-person rates. We think 
you will like STAN. 



ment of 
nursing h 
Nader t 
saying, " 
one of thi 



LI 




South Central Bell 



How would you feel if your father smoked pot? 



If it were all right with him, would it be okay with you? 

How okay? Anytime he's home? What about while driving? What about at work? 
Even if he's a pilot? If pot should be legal, can anyone smoke it? 
Including the President? The Supreme Court? What about your kid sister? 
How about your mother? Think about it. 
A message to stimulate thinking 

from NoDoz-the pill that helps you think when you're tired. 
|yg|jgj keep alert tablets. 




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Northwestern State University, Natchitoches Louisiana 



Friday, December 18, 1970 



~ Ball, J 

Iroom 
Caspar 



NSU Students Hear The ' Crusading Lawyer' 



By Vicki Prather 
Consumer Crusader" Ralph 
J Nader spoke on "En- 
1 ^*fjvironmental Hazards: Man- 
^ made, Man-remedied" in an all 

B | University Assembly Mon. at 
Q 7:30 p.m. in Prather Coliseum, 
^ as part of the Distinguished 
Lecture Series, in cooperation 
with the Student Government 
Association, 
le ball 4 Nader was hosted to a coffee 
Student uin the Student Union, and a 
e crowniu dinner that evening preceding 
r last ji his lecture. 

ueen, J 4 ^ader first gained nationwide 
recognition in 1965 with the 
: Mr. and publication of his book, "Unsafe 
r., of Mo At Any Speed," which was a 
1968 gra< shocking indictment of the auto 
High Set industry, engineering groups 
of the Pit and traffic safety organizations. 
Organis As a result of the book, 
ative for General Motors made an in- 
Associ vestigation into his life, but 
She is ak later apologized to him 
Student I publicly. He became famous 
i and has overnight. General Motors also 
?f better withdrew the Corvair from 
production after Nader con- 
in a runne demned the car as a safety 
contests,) hazard. 

e Fair Quj Recently, Nader has attacked 
oftheWababy food manufacturers, 
oxie Canicyclamates, DDT, excessively 
Rhoj fattv hot does, unclean fish, the 
mis-use of x-rays and color 

television sets which leak great 
amounts of radiation. 

He is currently on a crusade 
aimed at improving what he 
called "the disgraceful treat- 
jment of the elderly in the 
I nursing homes." 
I Nader blasted their issue by 
Isaying, "Poor food service is 
one of the major problems in 



Shrew 
i, Pine 
y, Bogi 
•, Lees' 
cDade; 
?ay, 



these facilities. Substandard 
food purchasing and 
preparation has resulted in 
mass poisoning in these in- 
stitutions," he continued. 

Many of these facilities were 
found to be nothing more than 
"experimental centers where 
the elderly patients are used as 
guinea pigs for new medicines." 

The failure of the government 
to enforce laws which would 
protect the consumer and 
improve the environment, was 
attacked in many areas. 

One of these was the 
agricultural pesticides in- 
dustry. He said that the phasing 
out of DDT has only worsened 
the problem. "Now they are 
producing pesticides which are 
hundreds of times more 
powerful and dangerous than 
DDT," he claimed. 

Pollution was also a topic of 
great interest as presented by 
Nader. 

"Air pollution alone costs us 
$14 billion annually. It is a 
destruction of property, as well 
as a great cause of respiratory 
ailments. Sixty percent of 
pollution in the air comes from 
automobiles, and it is a major 
impairment to an individual's 
health and safety," he stated. 

"The harm from pollution is 
no longer the issue, now it is 
how catastrophic it will become 
on unborn individuals in the 
future.'' 

Another area which he at- 
tacked very heavily was the 
type of food consumption by the 
American people. 

According to Nader, 
Louisiana is one of about 25 
states which have not met 



LISL Gains 
More Liberty 



RUSTON-Louisiana In- 
tercollegiate State Legislature 
[LISL) governor Jim Boren, a 
Mmisiana Tech University 
Pudent from Alexandria, today 
fnnounced that revisions made 
P the LISL executive council 
p>d "gone far toward making 
»s an independent and effective 
Organization." 

Recently some concern has 
°een expressed by student 
government associations on 
^wsiana campuses, which feel 

Dnt USL has burped their 
^ w ers. As a result, the student 

tllr ■ presidents of three 
l msiana campuses withdrew 
lanri LISL executive council 
ImLr 1 " 6 re P la ced by three 
sT^rs-at-large at the fall 

Pth" *" Bat ° n 1101186 last 

..^is left LISL completely 
Impendent of the various 
I "dent government 
| ass °eiations in the state. 

I ^"^enting on the withdrawal, 
Ith "f 6 " sa * d ' "1 sm cerely believe 

Iwo v SGA ' S and LISL can 
Ires . to gether on their 
1 ani* 601 ^ 6 campuses without 
I ere ? nflicts - Tne SGA ' S were 

■ stun to communicate 
Irnin desi res to the ad- 

|whii Strations of their cam Pus. 
lonin- 6 LISL takes student 
llesn Meetly to the state 

■ the e ' a tesk far beyond 
I capabilities of the SGA." 

|bef,? ren is sch eduled to speak 
I Stat 6 016 next meeting of the 
som Board of Education on 

hall ° f the bais passed at tne 
I r es l ses sion, including 
Uonol Uons supporting the 
Keh of more funds for 
right t education . the SGA's 
a™ retain legal services 
en 8age in litigation , and the 



establishment of Black studies 
programs on state campuses. 

Regarding the Black studies 
situation Boren stated, 
"Ignorance breeds racism. 
Black studies is a step toward 
bridging the cultural gap bet- 
ween whites and blacks. The 
blacks have all had courses 
dealing with whites; not it's 
time for whites to learn about 
blacks." 

All bills passed at the fall 
session will be lobbied for 
during the upcoming session of 
the state legislature. 



Opera Theater 
Gives Campus 

Entertainment 



The Opera Theatre of Nor- 
thwestern State University's 
Department of Music presented 
"An Evening of Scenes" 
Thursday at 8 p.m. in the Little 
Theatre of the Fine Arts 
Building. 

Richard Cage, assistant 
professor of music and director 
of the Opera Theatre, was in 
charge of arrangements for the 
program. 

Cage said scenes and arias 
from Rossini's "Barber of 
Seville," and Mozart's 
"Marriage of Figaro" were 
presented during the program. 

All of the scenes presented 
were English translations. 
Plays of the same names as the 
operas were the sources of the 
scenes. Cage said the scenes 
were from Beaumarchais' 
comic and satirical series of 
plays, "Barber of Seville," 
"Marriage- of Figaro," and 
"The Guilty Mother." 



standards for meat inspection 
established by the Federal 
Government. 

Living on $80 weekly, Nader 
said, "One-half of the families 
surveyed last year were con- 
sidered to have inadequate 
diets." He went on to say that 
the public is beginning to see an 
emergence of the breakfast 



foods controversy in this nation. 

"We spend more money on 
dog and cat food, than we do on 
feeding our hungry people," he 
exclaimed. 

His sarcastic attitude, at 
times, toward definitely im- 
portant issues was very ef- 
fective. He also threw a 
humorous light on major things 



in our nation, by using trite 
examples of products on the 
market today. 

He mentioned false ad- 
vertising as being very 
prevalent. In this discussion, he 
cited many examples of 
misleading facts associated 
with brand name products. 
The business corporation, an 



area for which "Nader and his 
raiders" are well known for 
investigating, was very 
dominant in the lecture. 

"